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Hamp 
52.07 
38 
74 



1974 

Annual 
Report 



Town 

of 

Pelham 

New Hampshire 







UniY«s&lty 0t New HiIl«iM9 
UJHrtW 



THE TOWN REPORT 
FOR THE YEAR 1974 
IS HEREBY DEDICATED TO 

MURIEL PELTON 




mun 





library 



Muriel is leaving the employ of the Town of Pelham, 
aftergserving as Secretary to the Board of Selectmen for the 
past 12 years* I am sure we speak for all past Boards of 
Selectmen, when we say — "a grateful thank you!" 



INDEX 



Town officers and Committees 2 

Board of Selectmen Report 6 

Inventory of Valuation 8 

Treasurers Report 9 

Public Library Trustees Account 14 

Tax Collectors Report 15 

Statement of Town Clerks Accounts 17 

Detailed Statement of Payments 18 

Minutes of Annual Town Meeting 29 

Schedule of Town Property 30 

Building Inspector Reports 31 

Conservation Commission 32 

Fire Department 34 

Highway Safety Committee/Dog Officers Report 35 

Report of the Highway Agent 36 

Historic District Commission 37 

Library Report 38 

Pelham Municipal Court 41 

Pelham Recreation Commission 42 

Planning Board Report 44 

Police Department 46 

Street Lighting Committee/Board of Adjustment Report 50 

Overseer of Welfare 51 

Marriages Recorded in Pelham 52 

Births Recorded in Pelham 58 

Deaths Recorded in Pelham - 60 

Bodies Brought to Pelham for Burial 61 

Report of the Trust Funds 62 

Warrant 1975 Town Meeting 77 

-SCHOOL BOARD- 

Report of the Superintendent of Schools 90,110 

Report of the Assistant Superintendent of Schools 93,110 

Report of the Principal 96 
Report of the School District Treasurer 105,109 

Report of Revenue Adjustment from State Tax Commission 106 

Pelham School Lunch Program 108 

Report of the Annual School District Meeting 111 

Statement of Payments 114 



TOWN OFFICERS AND TOWN COMMITTEES 

REPRESENTATIVES TO THE GENERAL COURT 

Philip R. Currier 
Henry Seamans, Sr, 
Norman Lawrence, Sr, 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Leonard Philbrick, Chairman, 1975 
Clifton E, Hayes, Vice Chairman, 1976 
John C, Lavallee, 1977 
Alrick Hammar, 1977 
Harold V. Lynde , Jr., 1975 



MODERATOR 



TAX COLLECTOR 



Philip McColgan 



Cheryl B. Rossi 



TOWN CLERK 



TREASURER 



Faye B. Emerson 



Richard Gudek 



HIGHWAY AGENT 



BUILDING INSPECTORS 



George M, Neskey 



Robert G. Edwards 
Andrew Dow, Assistant 



CIVIL DEFENSE DIRECTOR 



DOG OFFICER 



Maurice E. Nantel 



Arthur Heneault 



HEALTH OFFICER 



MEAT INSPECTOR 



Alton M. Hodqman 



Philippe Blanchette 



OVERSEER OF PUBLIC WELFARE 



SUPERVISORS OF CHECKLISTS 



John Richardson 



Dorothy Hard^ , 1976 
Richard Derby, 1977 
Edeltraud Seamans, 1978 



BUDGET COMMITTEE 



CEMETERY TRUSTEES 



Nathan Boutwell, 1975 
Donald Foisie, 1975 
Dorothy Hardy, 1975 
JoAnne Overstake, 1976 
Russell Corbin, 1976 
Daniel Atwood , 1977 
Fredric Everhard, 1977 
William McFayden, 1977 

i<. Patrick Corbin, School Board Member 
Selectman Representative, 
Harold V, Lynde, Jr. 



Austin Burns, 1975 

Frank Carleton, Sexton, 1975 

Donald Foss, 1975 

Richard Derby, 1975 

Charles Herbert, 1976 

Emile Martin, 1976 



Robert Smith, Chairman 



BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 



James Emerson, 1975, Chairman 
Willis Atwood, Vice Chairman, 1977 
John Gonsalves, Clerk, 1978 
Walter Kosik, 1976 
Charles Bernard, 1977 

Selectman Representative 
Leonard Philbrick 



Herbert Currier, 1975 
Walter Cibulski, Jr., 1976 
Caren Estey, 1977 
Arthur Reichert 
David Gaudette, 1976 
Joseph Horowitz, 1976 

Selectm.an Representative, 
John C, Laval lee 

Vincent Roderick, 1976, Chairman 



.1\!1j 



DEPARTMENT 



Richard C. Mansfield, Chief 
Herbert H. Atwood, Sr. , Asst. Chief 
Willis H. Atwood, Asst. Chief 
Edmund L. Lapoint, Asst. Chief 



Willis H. Atwood, Asst. Chief 
Edmund L. Lapoint, Asst. Chie 
Charles W. Hobbs, III, Captai 

FIRE DEPARTMENT: FIREMEN 



m 



Daniel 

Frank W 

Ftobert 

Russell 

Donald 

Maurice 

Richard 

Robert 

Peter R 

George 

Robert 

Charles 

Ronald 



S. Atwood 
. Atwood, Sr, 
R. Borde-^leau 
L. Corbin 

E. Crossley 
M. Danis 
W, Derby 

E^, Fletcher 
. Flynn 

F. Garland 
H. Hirsch 

W. Hobbs 
Therriault 



Alton M, Hodgman 
Norman B, Lawrence, Jr, 
Russell P. Leonard 
Brian L. Mason 
Hubert L. Mason 
Frank P. Melanson 
Richard S. Melanson 
William A. Melanson 
Lorin M, Raymond, Jr. 
David J. Slater 
Stepher; V. Straughan 
Charles W, Therriault 



INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION 

A. A, Vautier, Chairman 

Russell Leonard 

George Harris 

Herb Madden 

Arthur Hilbert, Jr. 

Maurice Picard 

Vincent Roderick 



LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

Doris Parker, Chairman 
Elaine Hornbeck 
William McDevitt 



1 



Selectman Representative 
Clifton E. Hayes 

NASHUA REGIONAL 
PLANNING COMMISSION 



Arthur Reicher-t, 1976 



PLANNING BOARD 



Chairman 



William T. Hayes, 
Carolyn Law, 1977 
Walter Remeis, 1978 
Alan Laraway , 1978 
Charles Donahue, Jr., 1978 
Stephen D. Parker, 1980 



RE CREATION COMMISSION 

John Richardson, Chairman 

Gary Corbin, Vice Chairman , 1976 
Raymond Metrano, Jr., 1977 

Secretary & Treasurer 
Daniel McNamara, 1975 
Lawrence Major, 1977 

Associate Members: 

Betsey Lamie 
Virginia Higgins 
Erika Buschenfeldt 



Police Department (contd.) 

Matrons 

Glennie Edwards 
Dorothy Hardy 
Joyce Mason 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Chief Ralph S. Boutwell 
Sgt. Roland Boucher 
Sgt, Wayne Bariteau 
Sgc. Bernard Flanders 
Patrolman William Dowling 
Patrolman Dennis Boucher 
Patrolman Arthur Heneault 
Officer Russell Corbin 
Patrolman John Newcomb 
Patrolman Michael Ogonowski 

Special Officers 

Willis Atwood 
Frank Carleton 
David Curran 
Raymond Dupuis 
Robert S. Edwards 
Capt. Frank Foisie 
C. Warren Herbert 
Gottfried Herkomer 
Lt, Alton Hodgman 
Mitchell Kopacz 
David Lyon 
Maurice Nantel 
Herbert Richardson 
Roy Silloway 

School Crossing Guards 
Arthur Provencal 
Lorin Raymond 
Roy Silloway 



STREET LIGHTING COMMITTEE 

Robert Smith, Chairman 
Gene Beaudry 
Ralph Boutwell 
Edmund Lapoint 
Norman Lawrence, Sr, 

Selectman Representative 
Leonard Philbrick 



SURVEYORS OF WOOD & LU M BER 

Charles Hobbs 
Donald Landry 
Ellsworth Smith 
Charles Steck 
John Steick 



TOWN COMMITTEE, 

N. H. HIGHWAY SAFETY COMMITTEE 

Ralph Boutwell, Chairman 
John Newcomb 
Maurice Pi card 

Grace O'Hecirn, Representative for School Board 
Selectman Representative 
Leonard Philbrick 



TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS 



WATER STUDY COMMITTEE 



Frank W. Atwcod , 1977 
Ruth Richardson 
Henry Seamans, Sr. 



James Powers, Chairman 
David Curran 
Joseph DeCarolis 
William Hayes 
Alan Laraway 



(nevjly formed this year) 
HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 

Herbert Currier, 1977 Chairman 

Barbara Everhard , 1977 Secretary 

Dr. Constance Lanseigne-Case , 1976 

Carolyn Law, 1976 

Doris Parker, 1977 

William T, Hayes (Member at Large) 

Selectman Representative 
Clifton E. Hayes 

BICENTENNIAL COMMISSION (same as the Historic District Commission) 



m^\ Poarb of Selectmen 







%///i(iffli##^ Tel. 635-78 1 1 



TO THE RESIDENTS OF PELHAM: 

As you know, this has been our first year with a five- 
man Board to serve Pelham residents. We feel there has been 
a better distribution of the workload and great strides have 
been made in Town Government with the able help of our com- 
mittees. 

We are proud of our progress with a sanitary landfill 
and now that we have State approval, expect to proceed with 
the paper work. 

This year we perambulated the boundaries; Pelham-Salem; 
Pelham-Windham and Pelham-Hudson, The Selectmen are bound 
under State law to walk the bounds every seven years. 

Many of our problem roads have been taken care of by 
the Highway department this year and presently, we do have a 
bill sponsored by our Representatives before the House and 
Senate reclassifying Sherburne Road which means we will have 
State funding to aid us in repairing this road. 

Hopefully when you vote for the Community Development 
Program this year, it will be our first step toward Federal 
funding of local programs over a six year period. We are 
reaching out in other areas for Federal funds which Pelham 
is eligible to receive. 

This year, because of our five-man Board the Selectmen 
have been able to expend more time on committee assignments. 
We have endorsed a Recreation Commission master plan; and an 
on-going Conservation Commission testing of all waters within 
the Pelham bounds and Planning Board programs relative to 
zoning; subdivision regulations as well as amendments to the 
building code. 



It is again that time of year when we must elect Town 
officers who will lead your Town of Pelham in 1975, 

We hope that you will all participate in providing 
the leadership through your vote. 

Without your vote, you have little to say in what plans 
and programs the Selectmen will present to you. 



Board of Selectmen 

Leonard Philbrick, Chairman 
Clifton E, Hayes, Vice Chairman 
John C. Laval lee 
Alrick Hammar 
Harold Lynde, Jr. 



INVENTORY OP VALUATION - STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATIONS 



Valuation of Land $ 8,817,250.00 

Buildings 33,274,450.00 
Factory Buildings 308,100.00 
Privately owned Water Supplies 53,700,00 
Gas Transmission lines-Tenneco Inc 131,450.00 
Electric Plants - 
Granite State Electric Co Si, 095, 100 
N E Power Company 716,000 
Public Service Company 60,700 1,871,800.00 
House trailers, personal property 6,850.00 
Boats (23) 8,600.00 

Total Valuation Before P-xemptions S44,472,200.00 

Less: Blind Exemptions (3) 15,000.00 

Elderly Exemptions (67) 326,850.00 

Vet Valuation on Which Tax Rate is Computed $44,130,350.00 



Total Town Appropriations S 645,117.57 

Less: Revenues and Credits 384,825.00 

Net Town Appropriations S 260,292.57 

Net School Appropriation 1,955,707.57 

County Tax Assess ment 67,349.64 

Total Appropriations S 2,283,349.78 

Less: ]^eimbursement a/c property exempted 35,285.00 

Add: War Service Credits (560) ' 29,650.00 

Overlay 17,063.42 

Property Taxes To Be liaised S 2,294,778.20 

Less: Actual War Service Credits 29,468.00 

Taxes Committed to Tax Collector S 2,265,310.20 

Tax Rate per Thousand Valuation $52.00 



TREASURER'S REPORT 



Page 1 of 2 



Received From: 
Town Clerk: 

Motor Vehicle Fees 

Dog Licenses 

Filing Fees 

Tax Collector : 

1974 Property Taxes 
1973 Property Taxes 
Int er es t 
Resident Taxes 
Resident Tax Penalties 
Redemptions 

" Interest & Costs 
Yield Taxes 

State of New Hampshire: 
Interest & Dividends Tax 
Savings Bank Tax 
Reimb. Gas Road Toll 
Forest Fire Refunds 
Rooms & Meals Tax 
Business Profits Tax 
Highway Safety Agency 
Highway Subsidy 

Local Sources Except Taxes: 
Business licenses, permits 
Earned on Deposits 
Municipal Court Fees 
Town Hall Rent 
From Departments 
Transfer Fund Mass. Bank 
Deposit & Error EEA Account 

Total Current Revenue Receipts 



$ 


101,504.70 












1,691.60 












42.00 


$ 


103 


,238 


30 


$1 


,983,328.00 

206,035.23 

7,667.77 

36,730.00 

913.90 

18,385,67 

1,266. 71 












207.70 


$2 


,254 


,534 


.98 


$ 


11,964.23 

2,379. 79 

1,634.04 

605. 61 

42,724.65 

35,285.52 

1,949.95 












30,532.40 


$ 


127 


,076 


.19 


$ 


4,343.25 
62,448.10 

3,945.74 
80.00 

9,157.90 
10,000.00 












8,250.00 


$ 


98 


,224 


99 



$2,583,074.46 



Receipts Other Than Current Revenue: 

Tax Map $ 15,000.00 

Tax Anticipation Notes 1,367,796.15 

Sale of Town Equipment 115 .00 $1,382,911.15 



Grants from Federal Government: 
Revenue Sharing Funds 
Interest on Rev. Sharing 
Gov. Commission on Crime 



67,137.00 
1,966.28 
1,634.00 



70,737 



28 



TREASURER'S REPORT 



Page 2 of 2 



Appropriation Credits: 

Emergency Employment Act 
Police Department 
Fire Department 
Teen Recreation 



2,094.59 - 
3,320.13 
189.88 
378.28 $ 



Total Receipts Other Than Current Revenue 

Total Receipts 

Balance, January 1, 1974 



Total 



Less: Total Expenditures for All Purposes 
Balance, December 31, 1974 



5,982.88 



$1,459,631.31 
$4,042,705.77 

1,059,445.76 
$5,102,151.53 

4,078,913.97 
$1,023,237.56 



TAX RATE PER Si, 000 VALUATION 



Total 



1965 


S59.00 


1966 


70.00 


1967 


81.00 


1968 


82.00 


1969 


34.20 


1970 


36.80 


1971 


40.80 


1972 


47.90 


1973 


50.00 


1974 


52.00 



School 

S43.80 
55.30 
64.10 
65.30 
27.70 
29.10 
33.40 
39.20 
39.90 
43.70 



Town 

;il.30 

11.40 

13.30 

13.20 

5.00 

5.90 

6.00 

7.20 

8.50 

6.80 



County 



S 3. 


.90 


3, 


.30 


3, 


.60 


3, 


,50 


1, 


,50 


1. 


,80 


1. 


.40 


1. 


,50 


1. 


,60 



1.50 



10 



EXHIBIT A 

TOWN OF PELHAM 

General Fund 

Richard P. Gudek, Treasurer 

Period January 1, 1974 to December 31, 1974 

Statement of Account and Proof of Balance 



Balance January 1, 1974 
Receipts During Period 

Expenditures During Period 
Balance - December 31, 1974 



$1,059,445. 76 
4,042,705. 77 



$5,102,151. 53 
4,078,913.97 



$1,023,237 .56 



PROOF OF BALANCE 

Balance in the Pelham Bank and Trust Company 
Per Statement December 31, 1974 

Less: Outstanding Checks 



51,196.54 

34 ,166.00 
17 ,030.54 



Add : On Deposit in the Pelham Bank and 
Trust Company December 31, 1974 



Add : Certificates of Deposits held by the 
Pelham Bank and Trust Company : 

$500,000.00 
200,000. 00 

Reconciled Balance - December 31, 1974 



294 ,823. 30 
323, 237 .56 



700,000. 00 



$1 ,023,237 .56 



11 



12 



PELHAM YOUTH CENTER 



The Pelham Youth Center, now in its third year, has seen many 
changes and has experienced many forms of growth. The Youth Center 
is again in another process of growth. The Youth Center along 
with the Recreation Commission, will merge in 1975 to form a 
Recreation Department, This is being done so that the services 
afforded to the development of leisure time into community rec- 
reation may be better utilized for the benefit of the total 
community. 

It must be realized that in these times of uncertainty one 
would hope to find some relief in knowing that in his community 
people were enjoying their leisure time to its fullest. 

It is for these reasons of community harmony and together- 
ness that the Youth Center realizes its responsibility to help 
the community in its time of need. So that monies allotted to 
recreation in the town of Pelhanare better utilized, the Rec- 
reation Commission and Pelham Youth Center have merged program 
and staff so that they may better serve the community as a whole. 
Recreation and self help services are for all, not just a bevy 
of self interest groups or catagories of people, either determined 
by age or sex. 

The Youth Center has recognized its responsibility and has 
met it, with positive, constructive action. The Youth Center can 
now only ask that the community recognize its responsibility and 
meet it with the same vigor and concern 

Be open, 3e concerned. Be informed, bring your ideas forth 
and never hold your peace, for it was this type of action that 
created the Youth Center and it will be this type of action that 
brings forth the needs and wants of all the community, young and 
old and inbetween. 

For all the decisions that this community makes, the comm- 
unity must realize that it, and it alone will reap the rewards 
and/or suffer the consequences. What has transpired before is 
knowledge; what happens in the future is the test of your abil- 
ity to use that knowledge for positive, constructive growth. 

Do not fail to realize that each individual is the input 
to the community and the community is the output of all its 
individuals, Now is the time for all of us to join in and make 
our leisure time what it was meant to be; Funi 

Good luck in you endeavors, 
David A, Jewell 



13 




Pelliam public Etfararj) 

Pelham, New Hampshire 03076 

PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUSTIi^SS /VCCOUNT 



Balance , January 1, 197U 

Receipts : 

Town Appropriations 

Town Trust Funds IncoTne 

Pines 

Donations 

Copier revenue 

Seavey Trust Fund 



Expenditures : 
Books 

Building Kalntenance 
C'lpital Expense 
Education 
EquiDTnent renair 
Supplies 
Periodicals 
^OF^tage 
Rentals 
Salaries 

Sneci'-il programs 
Substitute pay 
Transport at! on 
Truste(^5' expenses 
Utilities 

Balance- December 31, IQ?!.! 



^ 2,182.62 



*. 22,liOO.DO 

701. liP 

lh)!.52 

8.50 

^^6.20 

1,092.17 



5,0)40.51 

1,72U.87 

3,250.20 

160.00 

33.50 

[1.12.02 

39)1.. 20 

165.00 

150.35 
8,13,U.6l 

137.22 

575.57 
263. fiO 

k7.35 
1,260.93 



PROOP OF BA.I.M\^CE 

Balance in Pelham Bank & Trust Co. 

Per St-^tement 'Hecember ''I, 1971j- 
Less: Outstanding checks 

Reconciled Balance 



^.5,6!i3.17 

2,807J'7 



2)1,^02.81 
$26,585.Ii3 



23,7)t9.73 
* 2,835.70 



^^ 2,835.70 



14 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 



SUMMARY OF WARRANTS 



OR. 



Levies of: 



Uncollected Taxes - January 1, 1974 
Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 



1974 



1973 

$ 205,980.23 
7,150.00 



Taxes Commited to Collectors 
Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 
Yield Taxes 



$2,265,310.20 

39,480.00 

457.70 



Added Taxes: 

Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 



1,167.40' 

310.00 



1,242.50 
1,010.00 



Overpayments: 

Resident Taxes 



10.00 



Interest Collected: 
Penalties Collected: 



400.52 
121.00 



7,257.25 
792.90 



TOTAL DEBITS 



$2,307^246.82 



$ 223,452.88 



CR. 



Remittances to Treasurer: 

Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 
Yield Taxes 
Interest 
Penalties 



$1,983,328.00 

29,360.00 

207.70 

400.52 

121.00 



206,035.23 

7,370.00 

7,267.25 
792.90 



Abatements Allowed: 
Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 
Yield Taxes 



3,324.00 

1,010.00 

250.00 



1,187.50 
800.00 



Uncollected Taxes: - December 31, 1974 

Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 



TOTAL CREDITS 



279,825.60 
9,420.00 



$2,307,246.82 



$ 223,452.88 



15 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 
TAX SALE ACCOUNTS 

DR. Levies of: 

1973 1972 1971 

Unredeemed taxes - Jan. 1, 1974 $10,347.72 $ 3,079.50 
Tax Sale, June 1, 1974 $34,405.47 

Interest Collected After Sale 141.00 284.37 647.99 

Redemption Costs 92.30 49.50 51.55 



TOTAL DEBITS $34,638.77 $10,681.59 $ 3,779.04 



CR. 



Remittances to Treasurer: 

Redemptions $12,080.80 $ 3,225.37 $ 3,079.50 

Interest S: Costs after Sale 233.30 333.87 699.54 

Abatements: 7.85 

Unredeemed Taxes - Dec. 31, 1974 22,316.82 7,122.35 



TOTAL CREDITS $34,633.77 $10,681.59 $ 3,779.04 



Respectfully submitted. 



Cheryl B. Rossi 
Tax Collector 



16 



1974 

STATEMENT OF TOVJN CLERK'S ACCOUNTS 



DEBIT 



Motor Vehicle Permits Issued; 

1973 permits 

1974 permits 

1975 pennits 



Dog Licenses Issued: 

537® 2,00 

83 5,00 

5 12.00 

4 25.00 

1973 pro-rated 

1974 pro-rated 
162 penalties 



Less: Fees retained 



$ 2,533.70 
96,610.87 
360tl l 



$ 1,074»00 

a5.oo 

60.00 

100.00 

6.25 

1,75 

162.00 

$ 1,819.00 



Filing Fees: 



CREDIT 



RflBoittance to Treasurer: 

>fotor Vehicle Permits 
Dog Licenses 
Filing Fees 



$ 101,504.70 



1,691.60 
_ 42tOO .. 



$103,238.30 



$ 101,504.70 

1,691.60 

42.00 



$103,238.30 



Bespsctfully satmitted 




Fay4 B. Snerson 
Town Clerk 



17 



DETAILED STATF^IENT OF PAYMENTS AND BUDGET ACTION 



Appropria- Expended Selectmen's Budget Comm, 
tion 1974 1974 Request 1975 Recommends 



100 

Town Officers' Salaries 

Selectman #1 
Selectman ft-2. 
Selectman #3 
Selectman #4 
Selectman #5 
Tax Collector 
Town Clerk 
Treasurer 



% 



900.00 % 
800.00 
800.00 
800.00 
800.00 
2,500.00 
300.00 
800.00 



900.00 $ 
800.00 
800.00 
666.68 
666.68 
2,500.00 
300.00 
800.00 



101 

Town Officers' 



900.00 
800.00 
800.00 
800.00 
800.00 
3,750.00 
400.00 

800. 00 

1 7,700.00 1 7,433.36 % 12,800.00 1 9,050.00 

S 



900.00 $ 
800.00 
800.00 
800.00 
800.00 
7,500.00 
400.00 
800.00 



Expenses 



6,858.00 
4,500.00 
4,080.00 
900.00 
1,200.00 

200.00 
200.00 

1,500.00 
462.00 

1,000.00 

3,200.00 
450.00 
200.00 

1,000.00 



Office Secretary #1 i 

Office Secretary #2 

Office Secretary #3 

Telephones 

Supplies 

Office equipment, repairs 

and contracts 
Bids and legal notices 
Audit, State of N H 
Dues 

Computer service 
Town Report 
Postage 

Miscellaneous expenses 
Selectmen's expenses 
Other expenses: 

Historic Comm. notice 

Title searches _^ 

S 25,750.00 $ 24,911.37 
Credits: reimbursements to supplies S33.50 

102 

Town Clerk 

Motor vehicle fees 

Deputy Clerk 

Supplies 

Dues 

Telephones 

Convention expenses 

Postage 

New equipment 

Equipment rental 

Printing ballots 



6,858.00 
3,202.50 
3,246.25 
813.77 
1,390.92 

214.64 
205.76 

1,563.38 
627.61 
640.26 

4,239.94 
368.82 
255.00 
937.84 

130.68 
216.00 



7,500.00 
6,000.00 ) 
5,000.00 ) 

900.00 
1,500.00 

250.00 
200.00 

1,600.00 
649.00 

1,000.00 

4,200.00 
450.00 
250.00 

1,000.00 



7,200.00 
9,360.00 

800.00 
1,000.00 

200.00 
150.00 

1,500.00 
650.00 

1,000.00 

3,400.00 
250,00 
200.00 

1,000.00 



300.00 
30,799.00 % 26,710.00 



% 6,500.00 S 6,237.00 S 7,000.00 S 7,000.00 



500.00 
250.00 

13.00 
200.00 
150.00 
100.00 
690.00 

45.00 



500.00 
235.13 

18.00 
163.57 
112.75 

64.06 
665.69 

45.00 
218.50 



600.00 
350.00 
15.00 
200.00 
150.00 
100.00 



200.00 



800.00 
400.00 
15.00 
200.00 
150.00 
100. OO 



250.00 



200.00 ^x^.^v. ^^v^.v.^ ^^_^^^^^^^^ 

1 8,648.00 1 8,259.70 1 8,615.00 1 8,915,0U 
Credits: overpayment on dues S5.00 



18 



103 

Tax Collector 


Appropria- 
tion 1974 


Expended Selectmen's 
1974 Request 1975 


Budget Coram 
Recommends 


Fees to Collector 

Deputy Collector 

Registry expenses, fees 

Supplies 

Telephones 

Postage 

Dues 

Convention expenses 

New equipment, typewrit< 


S 
2r 


1 

3 


,200.00 
400.00 
250.00 
500.00 
275.00 
550.00 
10.00 
150.00 

,335.00 


S 


1,283.60 
423.50 
141.50 
461.56 
295.51 
715.55 
10.00 
150.00 




1,300.00 
500.00 
150.00 
500.00 
275.00 
750.00 
10.00 
150.00 
350.00 

3,985.00 


S 


1,300.00 
500.00 
150.00 
500.00 
275.00 
750.00 
10.00 
150.00 
350.00 




^ 


3,481.22 


3,985.00 


104 




















Treasurer 




















Postage 
Supplies 


s 




150.00 
150.00 
300.00 




110.45 

24.89 

135.34 


S 

1 


150.00 
150.00 
300.00 




150.00 
150.00 
300.00 


105 

Budget Committee 




















Clerk 

Legal notices 

Supplies 






300.00 

50.00 

100.00 

450.00 


s 


237.88 

37.80 

1.47 

277.15 


$ 


400.00 








* 


400.00 


106 

Building Inspector 





















Salary, Inspector 
Salary, Assistant Insp 
Consultants 
Supplies 



107 

Trust Funds 

Postage 

Safety Deposit box 



108 

Conservation Commission 



S 2,400.00 

1,200.00 

400.00 

50.00 

3 4,050.00 



2,760.00 

1,200.00 

300.00 

397.75 

4,657.75 



2,400.00 S 2,400.00 

2,400.00 1,800.00 

400.00 

50.00 50.00 

5,250.00 $ 4,250.00 



45.00 J 



10.80 
13.00 



23.80 1" 



45.00 J 



15.00 



Supplies & postage 


S 


200.00 s 


24.76 $ 


252.33 


$ 


150.00 


Expenses of members 






194.28 


194.28 






Dues 




100.00 




135.00 




90.00 


Surveying, Town Eng. 




250.00 


547.30 








Conferences 




50.00 




200.00 




100.00 


Legal Fees 




500.00 










Secretary 




300.00 


97.00 


300.00 




150.00 



19 



Appropria^ 
tion 1974 



Expended Selectmen's Budget Comm. 
1974 Request 1975 Recommends 



82.00 



$ 1,400.00 
82.00 



82.10 
120.00 



108 (continued) 

Purchases, office file 

carry-over from 1973 
Tuition, Youth Con. Corp 
Water pollution testing 
Miscellaneous 

+ carry-over from 1973 ^ 

$ 1,482.00 S 1,065.44 $ 3,526.61 S 1,235.00 
Credits: overpayment on expenses of members S68.16 



300.00 S 

200.00 

720.00 

1^225.00 _ 



150.00 

200.00 

360.00 

35.00 



109 

Welfare Agent 
















Salary 

Fjcpenses, recording lien 

Supplies 

Telephone 

Postage 


$ 
s 


500.00 
150.00 

50.00 
150.00 

50.00 
^66.06 


$ 


350.00 
78.12 
92.30 

2.00 
522.42 




1,200.00 S 
100.00 

50.00 
100.00 

50.00 


900.00 
75.00 
50.00 

25.00 




1,500.00 S 


1,050.00 


110 

Election & Registration 
















Supervisors Salaries 

Ballot Clerks 

Moderator's salary 

Counters 

Supplies 

Kitchen Assistance 

Computer service 

Purchase of racks 


$ 


675.00 

160.00 

105.00 

40.00 

25.00 

95.00 

200.00 

150.00 


$ 


675.00 
620.00 
140.00 

127.00 
152.90 


s 


675.00 $ 

20.00 
100.00 


675.00 

105.00 

20.00 
lOO.OO 
100. 00 



1,450.00 1 1,714.90 ^ 795.00 J 1,000.00 



111 

Municipal Court 



Salary for Judge 


$ 


600.00 


s 


600.00 


s 


600.00 


s 


600.00 


Salary for Clerk 




500.00 




500.00 




500.00 




500.00 


Justices 


i 


400.00 
1,500.00 


i 


360.00 
1,460.00 


^ 


400.00 
1,500.00 




400.00 




1 


1,500.00 


112 


















Town Hall & Other Bldgs 


















Custodian, Town Hall 


$ 


2,000.00 


$ 


2,213.33 


s 


2,000.00 


s 


2,000.00 


Maintenance 




300.00 




420.41 




450.00 




450.00 


F/P Bldg bill from 1973 




325.00 




325.00 










Electricity 




2,800.00 




3,191.66 




2,800.00 




2,800.00 


Fuel -from 1973S205.00 


+ 


3,225.00 




3,772.31 




3,800.00 




3,800.00 


Bottle gas 




100.00 




97.90 




100.00 




50.00 , 


Supplies 




100.00 




121.84 




150.00 




lOO.OO 


Town clock 




100.00 




60.00 




100.00 




lOO.OO ^ 


Telephone alarm 




100.00 




96.00 




96.00 




lOO.OO 




$ 


8,725.00 


T 


10,298.45 


1; 


9,496.00 


^ 


9,4OO.0i) (, 


+ carry-over from 1973 


s 


530.00 
9,255.00 

20 















113 

Appraisal of Property 

114 

Ketirement 

Arthur Peabody 
Fire Chief 
Policemen 



115 

Industrial Commission 



Appropria- Fxpended 
tion 1974 1974 



Selectmen's Budget Comm, 
l ^equest 1975 I'^e comm ends 



$ 4,000.00 $ 2,592.22 ^ 2,600.00 $ 2,600.00 



$ 1,200.00 S 
270.00 
4,850.00 



1,200.00 S 

258.93 
5,202.18 



1,200.00 3 

315.00 
7,643.00 



1,200.00 
315.00 
6j_900.00 



$ 6,320.00 :ij 6,661.11 $ 9,158.00 S 8,415.00 



500.00 S 



199.96 S 



500.00 S 



500.00 



200 

Police Department 

Salary, Chief Boutwell $ 
Officer, R lioucher 
IV Bariteau 
B I'^landers 
W Dow ling 
D Boucher 
R Corbin 
A lleneault 
new officer 
Dispatch service 
Special Officers 
Special Overtime 
School Guards 
Safety Officer 

" " expenses from '73 
Cadet training: prop;ram 
Tires and tubes 
Maintenance of vehicles 
Gas and oil 
Physicals 
Clothing 
Supplies, other 

Office 
Chief's convention exp. 
I^adio repairs 
Postage 
Telephones 
Du es 

Miscellaneous 
New equipment 
apital expenditures 
2 Guns 

Cruiser lights 
Training session 
Cruiser radar screen 
Janitorial services 
Multi channel receiver 



13 

11 

10 

10 

9 

8 

8 

8 

19 
8 
3 
1 
6 
3 



1 
2 
5 



978 
434 
980 
980 
834 
666 
666 
666 

140 
099 
825 
620 
800 
711 



000 
000 
000 
315 

1,125 
700 
300 
250 
350 
80 

1,300 

35 

50 

300 

7,500 



.00 
,00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 

.00 

.oo; 

.oo: 

.00 
.00 
.00 

.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 
.00 



14,195.81 

11,607.13 

11,145.18 

11,145.18 

9,979.62 

8,790.80 

8,790.80 

8,790.80 

18,086.29 

15,450.09 
1,662.00 

3,319.90 

1,621.48 

951.50 

3,950.40 

6,711.95 

278.00 

1,005.35 

1,231.90 

615.81 

250.00 

342.47 

88.00 

1,309.23 

36.00 

27.90 

443.90 



I 



142,993 
3,711 



+ carry-over from 1973 

$146,704 

Credits: reimbursement for cadet 
Insurance reimb. for veh 



.00 
.00 



S141,827.49 



$ 14,728.00 

12,184.00 

11,730.00 

11,730.00 

10,584.00 

9,416.00 

9,416.00 

9,416.00 

8,500.00 

20,150.00 

11,316.00 

3,000.00 

2,700.00 

8,500.00 

1,634.00 

750.00 

3,000.00 

5,500.00 

450.00 

1,250.00 

1,000.00 

500.00 

300.00 

350.00 

80.00 

1,300.00 

35.00 

75.00 

1,000.00 

8,500.00 

200.00 

50.00 

500.00 

50.00 

1,200.00 

8,500.00 

3179,594.00 



S 14,728.00 

12,184.00 

11,730.00 

11,730.00 

10,584.00 

9,416.00 

9,416.00 

9,416.00 

8,500.00 

24,800.00 

11,593.00 

3,000.00 

2,160.00 



750.00 

2,000.00 

5,500.00 

405.00 

1,125.00 

800.00 

500.00 

200.00 

300.00 

80.00 

1,300.00 

35.00 

48.00 

700.00 

200.00 

50.00 

500.00 

50.00 

1,200.00 

8,500.00 

S163, 500.00 



.00 
tra 
icl 

21 



ining S1634.00 

e repairs S1732.11 



Appropria- Expended Selectmen's Budget Comni. 
tion 1974 1974 Request 1975 Recommends 



202 


















Dog Officer 


















Salary 
Deputy 


S 


1,500.00 


$ 


1,500.00 


$ 


2,200.00 
1,000.00 


S 


2,200.00 
1,000.00 


Dog Officer's exp. 




4,750.00 




4,750.00 




6,000.00 




6,000.00 


Repairs to kennel 








439.60 










Purchase of radio 








383.95 










Dog damages 




250.00 




254.00 




250.00 




250.00 


New equipment 










^ 


500.00 
9,950.00 


^ 


500.00 




& 


6,500.00 


i 


7,327.55 


9,950.00 


203 


















Pire Department 


















Salary, Chief 


3 


4,500.00 


$ 


4,500.00 


S 


4,500.00 


s 


4,500.00 


Answering service 




520.00 




520.00 




520.00 




520.00 


Fire payroll 




5, 000 „ 00 




6,621,22 




6,000.00 




7,000.00 


Chief's fees 




125.00 




102.00 




125.00 




125.00 


Truck repairs 




600.00 




841.79 




600.00 




600.00 


Supplies and refills 




450.00 




981.85 




1,000.00 




1,000.00 


Telephones 




600.00 




509.11 




600.00 




600.00 


Gas and oil 




500.00 




688.00 




600.00 




600.00 


Tires and tubes 




400.00 




364.00 




400.00 




400.00 


Pump repairs 




175.00 




5.01 




200.00 




200.00 


Radio repairs 




350.00 




289.25 




350.00 




350.00 


Truck batteries 




175.00 








200.00 




200.00 


Fire alarm maintenance 




50.00 




125.50 




100.00 




100. OO 


Station expense 




600.00 




401.13 




500.00 




500.00 


Books for schools 




300.00 




288.81 




400.00 




600.00 


Fquipment for new men 




475.00 




588.30 




475.00 




475.00 


Foam 




450.00 








400.00 




400.00 


Miscellaneous 




500.00 




498.99 




600.00 




600.00 


Special for well 




2,000.00 




1,645.00 










1973 balance, pd to Trustees 293.00 




293.00 










Hose and hydrant fittin 


gs 

r 


17,770.00 






5 


300.00 
17,870,00 




300.00 




$ 


19,262.96 


^ 


19,070.00 


+ carry-over from 1973 


s 


293.00 
18,063.00 














Credit: State and individual reimb. t 


:o 


fire payrc 


)1J 


. S 562.43 







204 

Board of Adjustment 

Secretary 

Notices 

Postage & supplies 

Telephones 

Legal services 



450.00 S 
300.00 
200.00 
15.00 
250.00 



1,215.00 



491.88 $ 
447.48 
256.42 
3.82 
290.00 
1,489.60 J 



600.00 S 

400.00 

350.00 
15.00 

1,500.00 

2,865.00 J 1,215.0"U 



450.00 
300.00 
200.00 

15.00 
25O.0Q 



22 



Appropria- Expended Selectmen's Budget Comm. 
tion 1974 1974 Request 197 5 Recommends 



205 
















Planning Board 
















1 Secretary 


s 


1,450.00 $ 


1,568.77 


$ 


1,800.00 


S 


1,800.00 


Printing 




200.00 


584.51 




400.00 




400.00 


: Registry of deeds 






161.24 










Dues 




25.00 


32.50 




32.50 




32.00 


Telephones 




30.00 


80.81 




80.00 




80.00 


, Consulting Engineer 




2,000.00 


2,025.05 




2,200.00 




2,200.00 


iVotices 




1,200.00 


1,240.14 




1,200.00 




1,200.00 


i Legal Services 




500.00 






200.00 




200.00 


Postage 




) 


188.35 




200.00 




200.00 


Supplies 




500.00) 


227.89 




230.00 




230.00 


Office equipment 




) 


534.01 




500.00 




500.00 




t 


5,905.00 T 


6,643.27 


$ 


6,842.50 


^ 


6,842.00 


il ^^^ 
















Insurance 
















Comprehensive Auto 


$ 


2,500.00 $ 


2,759.00 


$ 


2,800.00 


s 


2,800.00 


P I P on five Bldgs 




1,650.00 


1,197.20 




1,200.00 




1,200.00 


Money & security bond 




65.00 


61.00 




61.00 




61.00 


Blue Cross-Blue Shield 




3,390.00 


4,507.97 




5,652.00 




5,652.00 


General Liability 




800.00 


762,00 




762.00 




762.00 


Workmen's Compensation 




1,670.00 


1,553.00 




1,650.00 




1,650.00 


Officials' Bonds 




700.00 


1,006.00 




1,006.00 




1,006.00 


Life Insurance for Police 


2,500.00 


704.00 




1,232.00 




1,232.00 


Insurance for Firemen 










100.00 




100.00 


Public Officials' Liab. 


4 


725.00 
14,000.00 F 


718.00 
13,268.17 


F 


14,463.00 






1 


14,463.00 


207 
















Legal Expenses 


s 


5,000.00 S 


3,796.75 










+ carry-over from 1973 


1 


89.00 
5,089.00 F 


89.00 
3,885.75 


F 


5,000.00 






1 


5,000.00 


208 
















Civil Defense 

















Personel training 
Dues 

Radio repairs 
Equipment repairs 
Bids for vehicles 
Gas and oil 
New equipment 
Miscellaneous 
New radios 



209 

Regional Planning 



200.00 
10.00 
50.00 

100.00 

50.00 
290.00 



10.00 S 

75.01 

28.50 

5.03 

161.57 



10.00 

50.00 

100.00 

50.00 
790.00 
200.00 

^_ 1,015.00 

700.00 1 280.11 S 2,215.00 



10.00 

50.00 

100.00 

50.00 

790.00 

200.00 

1,015.00 

2,215.00 



S 1,352.00 $ 1,352.00 $ 1,352.00 $ 1,352.00 



23 



Appropria- Expended Selectmen's Budget Comin, 
tion 1974 1974 Request 1975 Recommends 



$ 



100.00 $ 



100.00 s 



100.00 s 



100. 00 



300 

Health Department 

301 

Greater Salem Mental Hea.S 3,300.00 S 3,300.00 $ 3,300.00 $ 3,300.00 

302 

Merrimack Valley Health $ 4,280.40 S 4,280.40 S 4,464.00 S 4,464.00 



303 

Vital Statistics 

304 

Town Dump 

Rental to Roketenetz 
Sanitary land fill study 

+ carry-over from 1973 



400 

Summer Maintenance 

Labor 

Machinery hire 
Sand and gravel 
Cold patch 
Supplies 
Signs 



401 

Winter Maintenance 

Labor 

Machinery hire 

Supplies 

Plow parts and repairs 

Sand and gravel 

Salt 



402 
Resealing 

Labor 

Machinery hire 

Tar 

Sand and gravel 



$ 



100.00 s 



114.25 $ 



100.00 S 



lOO.OO 



$ 10,833.31 
5,609.03 



35,000.00 S 16,442.34 $ 48,000.00 » 48,000.00 
750.00 



$ 35,750.00 



8,145.00 S 12,450.00 S 12, 
16,627.50 13,320.00 13, 

5,842.15 4,130.00 4, 

12.038.25 16.150.00 16. 



12,038.25 
3,483.02 



,.^^.^« 5^380.00 
231 11 570 00 
45,000.00 » 46,367l03 $ 52,OOo!oO J 



1^,450.00 
13,320.00 

4,130.00 
16,150.00 

5,380.00 

570.00 

52,000.00 



S 7,135.00 S 14,400.00 $ 12,400.00 
26,153.50 37,320.00 33,320.00 

730.00 

2,100.00 

850.00 

12,600.00 



151.59 
2,068.84 
1,294.68 
8.601.59 



730.00 
2,100.00 
850.00 
10.60Q.OO 



$ 38,000.00 $ 45,405.20 S 68,000.00 S 60,000.00 

S 1,317.00 $ 2,400.00 $ 2,400.00 

11,498.50 14,300.00 14,300.00 

15,744.58 17,660.00 17,660.00 

1.271.70 1.640.00 1. 640.00 

i'R.'^i-7ft ft .'^fi.oon.no ft .-^fi.ono 'uu 



^^ 1.271.70 1.640.00 1. 640.00 

S 30,000.00 $ 29,831.78 $ 36,000.00 » 36, 000. W 



24 



Appropria- Expended Selectmen's Budget Comm, 
tion 1974 1974 Request 1975 Recommends 
403 
Einergency Fund 

Roy House S 433.15 

Maple Drive 73.50 

Leachfield, reimbursed 850.00 

1 3,000.00 1 1,356.65 3 8,000.00 3 2,000.00 
Credit: Insurance reimbursement $ 850.00 

404 

Street Lighting $ 12,945.00 S 12,444.77 $ 19,030.00 S 14,245.00 

405 

T R A S 1,306.48 $ 1,306.48 $ 1,301.06 S 1,301.06 

406 
Bridges 

Labor S 133.00 

Machinery hire 8,329.50 

Supplies 795.38 

$ 10,000.00 1 9,257.88 3 6,000.00 1 6,000.00 

500 

Libraries S 17,200.00 $ 17,200.00 S 24,105.00 $ 24,105.00 

600 

Town Poor S 9,000.00 

+ over expenditure 

allowed by Dept of Re v 11^000.00 

$ 20,000.00 S 20,872.36 » 20,000.00 5 14,O00.66 
Credit: returned overpayment on Lien S837.78 

601 

Old Age Assistance $ 5,154.00 $ 2,839.80 $ 2,016.00 $ 2,016.00 

700 

Memorial Day S 500.00 S 500.00 $ 500.00 $ 500.00 

701 

Soldiers' Aid S 50.00 $ S 50.00 S 25.00 

800 

Parks and Playgrounds $ 200.00 $ 200.00 S 200.00 $ 200.00 



25 



801 
Recreation 



Commission 



salary 
salaries 



Director's 

Part-time 

Insurance 

Dues 

Postage 

Office supplies 

Rentals 

Special Events 

Replace check lost in 

Supplies & equipment 

Future programs 



802 

Teen Center 



73 



Appropria- 
tion 1974 



3,000.00 

3,200.00 

200.00 

126.00 

40.00 

50.00 

300.00 

2,000.00 

3,000.00 



Expended Selectmen's Budget Comm, 
1974 Request 1975 Recommends 



2,550.00 S 

2,454.75 
144.00 
142.00 
144.48 
25.50 
160.00 

1,649.95 
75.00 

2,766.01 



7,500.00 

10,586.00 

770.00 

186.00 

305.00 

200.00 

2,160.00 

2,300.00 



7,500.00 

9,086.00 

770.00 

186.00 

305.00 

200.00 

2,000.00 

1,953.90 



5,040.00 5,000.00 

1,500.00 



11,916.00 S 10,111.69 $ 30,547.00 $ 27,000.00 



Director's salary 




s 


6,700.00, 


s 


6,700.00 


Part-time salary 






1,200.00 




600.20 


Police 






250.00 




71.50 


Office expenses 






300.00 






Bands and disc Jockeys 




2,500.00 




1,850.00 


Custodians 






360.00 




200.03 


Films 






150.00 






Arts and crafts 






300.00 






Telephones 






100.00 




152.47 


Miscellaneous 






70.00 




133.71 


Fquipment 






100.00 




83.39 


Balance from 1973, 


pd to 










Trust i'und Trust 


ees 




2,707.00 




2,707.00 






^ 


12,030.00 


i 


12,498.30 


+ carry-over from 


1973 


s 


2,707.00 
14,737.00 






803 












Senior Citizens 













Personal services 

Supplies 

Services, and others 

Outlay 

State Funded Programs 



900 
Cemeteries 

1000 

Interest on Temporary 
Loans 



3,120.00 $ 
1,620.00 
2,670.00 
375.00 
1,000.00 



3,120.00 
1,620.00 
2,670.00 
375.00 
1,000.00 



S 8,785.00 $ 8,785.00 
$ 12,000.00 S 12,000.00 $ 13,000.00 $ 13,000.00 

$ 13,000.00 $ 34,447.05 S 17,000.00 $ 17,000.00 



26 



J 



Appropria- 
tion 1974 



Flxpended Selectmen's Budp^et Comm, 
1974 Request 1975 Kecommends 



1001 

Interest on Notes 

1002 

F/P Building; Notes 

1100 
Reconstruction 

Clydesdale Avenue 
llobbs Road 

Wellesley and Vassar Dr 
Zelonis Avenue 



1101 
Engineering Fees 

1200 

Capital Reserve for 
Fire Truck 

SPECIALS 
Tax >iap 



$ 1,619.50 S 1,242.50 $ 1,122.00 i 1,122.00 
S 12,000.00 S 12,000.00 S 12,000.00 S 12,000.00 



$ 



$ 



$ 3,200.00 $ 3,200.00 

30,775.00 30,775.00 

10,225.00 10,225.00 

17,800.00 17,800.00 

55,000.00 S 53,175.35 3 62,000.00 S 62,000.00 

2,000.00 S 3,189.50 $ 3,000.00 S 1,800.00 



$ 5,000.00 S 5,000.00 $ 5,000.00 $ 5,000.00 



s 



Fire Capital Ilxpenditure $ 
Civil Defense Capital FocpS 
Town Hall -from 1973 S 



18,000.00 $ 

3,350.00 $ 

7,008.19 S 

424.00 $ 



9,590.30 $ 
3,346.57 S 
6,179.00 
571.55 



3,000.00 S 3,000.00 
3,500.00 S 4,000.00 



Old Fire Station-from'73 3 2,209.00 $ 2,372.00 
Water Study Comm-from'73 $ 6,518.00 $ 6,039.30 
Court Room Renovations S 350.00 $ 385.00 $ 



925.00 S 



925.00 



350.00 S 

Library Capital Expend. $ 5,200.00 $ 5,200.00 $ 17,624.18 S 13,711.00 
Bicentenial Celebration S 1,000.00 



Community Development Act 



$ 4,000.00 3 4,000.00 



3673,430.57 3658,198.14 3806,090.35 3744,631.06 

Appropriation voted 1974 3645,117.57 
+ Carry-overs from 1973 17,313.00 
Additional appro, allowed 11,000.00 

3673,430.57 

Submitted without Budget Comm. recommendation 3 47,500.00 



. 



27 



Total Expenditures of Appropriated 

Items $658,198.14 

Plus: Unappropriated Items: 

Discounts, Rebates, etc 2,108.18 

Payment on Tax Anticipation 

Loan 251,019.15 

Payments to School District 1,948,945.78 

Bond & Debt Retirement Tax 80.16 

Taxes Paid by the Town 34,405.47 

County Tax Paid 67,349.64 



Total Expenditures for the Year $2,962,106.52 



Note: The Audit was not completed by the State of New Hampshire 

Division of Municipal Accounting, Department of 
Revenue Administration in time to be printed in 
this report. 



28 



SUMMARY 



MINUTES OF ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 



March 5, 1974 



It was noted by Town Moderator, James Fenton, before 
commencing with the Annual Town Meeting, Mr. Arthur Peabody 
is appointed Honorary Assistant Moderator for this meeting — 
this being Mr. Peabody* s 63rd consecutive year at Town Meeting. 

Polls opened at 10:00 a.m. A vote was brought in on 
the election of Town officials for the year, 1974. Ballot 
questions were passed on Question #3 thru #6. There was a 
protest brought in on Question #1. This article proposed 
changing Pelham Center area zoned residential to become 
zoned for business. This article was disapproved by a vote 
of the following numbers: no, 1013; yes, 665. This session 
was declared closed at 12:30 a.m. 

The second session was declared open on March 7, 1974 
at 7:55 p.m. Mr. Fenton announced the results of the voting 
which took place on March 5, 1974. Mrs. Nickerson asked about 
the results of Question #1 on the ballot. Mr. Fenton noted 
that a protest had been made and accepted and he had received 
word from Concord that the vote as taken was legal. 

Warrant articles were reviewed and passed except for 
#9, which lacked a 2/3d»s vote required by law. This article 
was a ballot vote establishing a sum to construct a building 
and purchase equipment for the Town Highway Department. This 
meeting was adjourned at 10:35 p.m. and reconvened on March 12th 
to review budget items. Before the session was adjourned 
Paul McLaughlin moved the following resolution, which was 
passed in the affirmative: "that. Town officials and our 
Representative to the Legislature take such measures as be 
necessary to protect the interests of Pelham concerning any 
Refinery which may be built in Dracut, Massachusetts." 
Final session was adjourned at 9:50 p.m. 

SPECIAL TOWN MEETING - 12-4-74 

Moderator Philip McGolgan opened the polls for ballot 
voting on Articles #1 thru #13 (all articles were defeated). 
They consisted of zoning and building code amendments. Art.#13 
referred to regulations concerning the Historic District 
Commission also designating the location for a historical site. 

Articles #14 and #15 were taken up at a deliberative 
session at 8:09 p.m. A secret ballot was requested and acted 
upon and both articles were defeated. 

The meeting was adjourned at 9:05 p.m. 

29 



SCHEDULE OF TOWN PROPERTY 



Town Hall, land & buildings $ 75,000.00 

furniture & equipment 11,000.00 

Library, land & buildings 78,000.00 

furniture & equipment 19,000.00 

Fire/Police, land & buildings 100,000.00 

Police equipment & cars 30,000.00 

Fire equipment & trucks 75,000.00 

Old Fire Station, including land 20,000.00 

contents 1,500.00 

Highway Department equipment 10,000.00 

materials & supplies 1,000.00 

Civil Defense equipment 2,000.00 

Parks and commons 5,000.00 

Recreation equipment 2,000.00 

Schools, land & buildings 3,717,000.00 

180,000.00 

equipment 433,000.00 

Dog Pound 7,000.00 



Gravel pit 550.00 

For Water Study-7 acres purchased 2,500.00 

For Water Study-26 acres purchased 12,000.00 
Lands acquired through Tax 

Collector's deeds 8,250.00 

Various small lots and Gage land 500.00 



total $4,790,300.00 



30 



BUILDING INSPECTOR'S REPORT 



NUMBER 

4-5 
4-2 

5 
2 
2 
1 
1 
2 
28 



DESCRIPTION 

Single Dwellings 

Additions & Alterarions 

Garages 

Storage Buildings 

Barns 

Septic Systems 

Duplex 

Fire Place 

Razed Buildings 

Pool Permits 



141 



ESTIMATED COST 

1^861,550.00 

118,335.00 

4-6,150.00 

4-, 600.00 

5,4-80.00 

1,200.00 

25,000.00 

800.00 



$1,063,095.00 



FINANCIAL REPORT 



Fees for 14-1 Permits 
Paid to Robert G. Edwards 
TOTAL TO TOWN 



S4-,288.00 

2,760.00 

^1,528.00 



ASSISTANT BUILDING INSPECTOR 



67 Electrical Permits 
for 7/11/7^4- - 12/31/7^ 

28 Pool Permits 

for 1/1/74- - 12/31/7^ 

Total inspections for the year: 199 






Permits ; 

11 Water Heaters 

30 New Dwellings 

16 Service Changes 

16 Commercial Installations 

15 Additions to Existing Residents Wiring 

88 TOTAL 



31 



The Conservation Commission 

During the past year, your Conservation Commission has met 
twice each month at the Town Hall in order to help guide 
conservation-oriented programs within the Town of Pelham, 
We are constantly aware of the pressures that are faced by 
a community which is located at the borders of both urban and 
rural America. The Commission is dedicated to promoting an 
environmentally sound approach to both the short and long 
range factors affecting Pelham's growth. 

V/e are especially concerned with preserving for our own 
and future generations a certain amount of open space land 
easily accessible to the greatest number of Pelham's citizens. 
For this reason we have supported all of the Recreation- 
Conservation-Agriculture zones proposed by the Planning 
Board. 

Since it is most important that all Town planning, including 
that for open space, be part of an integrated overall program, 
we have also actively pursued, participated in and/or 
supported the following programs aimed at gathering necessary 
basic information about our Town's characteristics: 

1 . Soil Conservation Service-Soil Survey of Pelham, with 
interpretive material (the maps are on display at the 
Town Hall ) . 

2. The development of a program for monitoring the quality 
of the waters in many of the Town's ponds and streams 
(hopefully, to be budget-approved and initiated in 1975) 

3« Surveying of possible opportunities for water-based 
recreation in Pelham with access through non-private 
lands (still undeni^ay) 

^. Researching the alternatives for solid waste disposal 
in our Town (a comprehensive report has been presented 
to the Selectmen) 

5. Cooperation with the Towns of Hudson, Windham, Derry 
and Londonderry in continuing our application to the 
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers for a study to delineate 
Pelham's floodplain areas. 

On a shorter range basis, we have aided the State of New 
Hampshire in making its decisions concerning dredge and 
fill applications in the Town of Pelham; we have kept watch 
for instances of visual, air and water pollution and taken 
mostly informal actions concerning situations that have 
arisen to our attention; and we have served as a sounding 
board for those residents of Pelham with specific problems 

This past summer your committee appropriated the necessary 
funds to send two young people to a two week conservation 
school. A favorable report was submitted by the boys who attended. 



32 



It is our hope that in the New Year we will gain the contin- 
ued support of Pelham's citizens. We especially wish to ask 
every individual to exercise his or her right to vote, on all 
issues, for this is the only way that we will know what you 
want for your future. 

Respectfully Submitted, 

Walt Cibulski 
Herb Currier 
Caren Estey 
Dave Gaudette 
Joseph Horowitz 
Arthur Reichert 
Vincent Roderick, Chairman 
Selectman Representative 
John C. Lavallee 



33 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 
REPORT OF THE FOREST FIRE WARDEN AND DISTRICT FIRE CHIEF 



Fire Calls; 



Brush & Grass 


51 


Buildings 


12 


Chimneys 


6 


Motor Vehicles 


19 


Oil Burners 


1 


Miscellaneous 


16 


Mutual Aid 


3 



Other Service Calls : 

Accidents, bomb scares, false 
alarms, lightning, spilled 
gasoline, pumping water, 
smoking fireplaces, smoking 
motors, etc, 33 



All open burning when the ground is not covered with snow is 
controlled by the Town Forest Fire Warden in cooperation with 
the New Hampshire Forest Fire Service. Anyone wishing to 
iindle a fire out-of-doors when the ground is not covered with 
snow must have a written permit signed by the Town Forest Fire 
Warden. If the fire is to be kindled on land not owned by the 
person kindling the fire, then he must have the permission of 
the land owner. No outdoor fires can be kindled between 
9 a.m. and 5 p.m., unless it is raining, without the additional 
approval of the District Forest Fire Chief. 

The 197^ forest fire season was one of the worst in the 
past two decades. Woodlands in central and southern New 
Hampshire became so dry in mid August that the Governor and 
Council, upon recommendation of the State Forester, enacted 
a partial woodlands closure in Sullivan, Cheshire, Hillsborough, 
Merrimack and Belknap Counties and a complete woodlands closure 
in Strafford and Rockingham Counties, plus the Towns of 
Barnstead, Gilmanton and Alton in Belknap County. Through the 
excellent cooperation of the citizens of our State, no major 
forest fire occurred at any time during the year. 



197^ Forest Fire Statistics 



State 

District 

Town of Pelham 



No. of Fires 

871 
242 

51 



No. of Acre ; 

915 

14-7 

18 



Fire Permits issued in Pelham for 1974- 



•644 



Richard C. Mansfield, Forest Fire Warden 
Relph Stevens, District Fire Chief 



34 



HIGHWAY SAFETY COMMITTEE 

To The Honorable Board of Selectmen: 

This year, the Highway Safety Committee recommends that 
the Town of Pelham purchase a striping Machine through 
matching funds or raise the amount to have this work done 
by a private contractor. The Highway Agent has indicated he 
has need for the use of a striping machine o This would line 
all our town roads according to a program outlined by the 
Highway Agent. 

The Committee still feels the need for a Safety Officer. 
We realize that all Police Officers whould be concerned with 
safety, but feel it is important to have one officer trained 
specifically as a Safety Officer, 

Respectfully Submitted, 

Highway Safety Committee 
Ralph Boutwell, Chairman 



DOG OFFICERS REPORT 

Total amount of calls for the year 2,182 

Total amount of dogs picked up 4-66 

Dog bites reported 26 

Court cases 22 



Respectfully Submitted, 

Arthur Heneault 
Dog Officer 



35 



REPORT OF THE HIGHV7AY AGENT 



A major portion of money appropriated for reconstruction 
was spent on Clydesdale and Zelonis Ave, , on which culverts 
and manholes were installed. These roads were graveled and on 
Clydesdale a mix-and-place surfacing v;as accomplished. 

Some work was completed on Pulpit Rock Road and Colburn; 
they were widened, ledge removed and graveled. On the following 
roads, rocks and heaves were removed and shimmed v/ith hot top 
to level these roads; Currier Road, Little Island Pond Road, 
Ledge Road , Atwood Road , Sherburne Road , Simpson Road , Hobbs Road 
and Lorretta Avenue. 

Bridge repairs were quite extensive; v;ith most serious 
repairs completed on VJillow Street Bridge, Castle Hill Road 
Bridge, Tallant Road Bridge and Old Bridge Street Bridge. 

Summer maintenance included repaving with hot top on 
Burns Road, along with the regular maintenance of patching, tree 
cutting, repairing washouts, grading gravel roads, installing new 
culverts and replacing old culverts and maintenance. 

Resealing included 148,933 sq. yds. of town roads sealed. 
Oil for road maintenance doubled from 1973 prices, therefore, 
some of the roads scheduled for 1974 resealing were rescheduled 
for 1975. 



Respectfully submitted, 



George Neskey 
Highway Agent 



\ 



36 



HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 

At the 1974 Annual Town Meeting, March 7» 197^, the towns- 
people voted to establish a seven-member Historic District 
Commission pursuant to New Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated 
Chapter 31, Section 89-a to 1. 

Following creation of the Commission, the Selectmen 
appointed as members: Herbert S. Currier, Barbara Everhard, 
Constance Lanseigne-Case, Clifton Hayes, Philip R, Currier, 
Carolyn Law, Doris Parker, and William T. Hayes, member pro 
tern. Herbert S. Currier was elected President of the Commission 
and Barbara Everhard, Secretary. 

The Bicentennial Commission was to be a separate part of 
the Commission; and the Commsiion decided to concentrate on 
the pre Revolutionary War Period. 

The Historic District Commission held its organizational 
meeting June 19, 197^» Thereafter several meetings were held 
(1) to prepare and draft a set of historic district regulations 
as called for in the statutes; and (2) to discuss and 
delineate what historic districts should be established in 
Pelham. The Commission voted to recommend a set of regulations 
and a Pulpit Rock Historic District. Public Hearings to discuss 
these proposals were held October 9, 197^ and November 6, 197^» 
In addition, the proposed regulations were printed in full 
in the Salem Observer on September 18, 197^ and November 20, 197^. 

At the Special Town Meeting, December 4, 197^, the proposed 
regulations and historic district appeared as Article 13 in 
the Warrant. Article 13 was defeated. Thus, at present, 
Pelham has a Historic District Commission, but no regulations 
have been adopted or historic districts established. 

Respectfully Submitted, 

Herbert S. Currier, President 
Pelham Historic District 
Commission 



37 



LIBRARY REPORT 

In order to build a better library, the following services 
were rendered in 197^. The library had 25 story programs for 
children, there were special visits from public and private 
schools and Scout groups with total attendance at these 
programs over 600 children. Many children participated in the 
summer reading program which ended with a party and awards. 
Media materials were used at the story hours and the summer 1 
program. The Little Red Wagon fEom Theatre Resources for 
Youth at the University of New Hampshire visited our area on 
April 25th to delight an audience of over 150 Pelham children. 

We featured a monthly display of books in a specific category 
and posted a listing of new books. The library has continued 
with "Book Talk" in the Salem Observer-Pelham Nev/s with reviews 
of new books plus library events. 

The Pelham Bank and Trust again generously sponsored the 
purchase of book marks listing the library hours which at 
present are: Mon. 2-9, Tues. 2-9> Wed. 2-9» Thurs. 2-5, 
Fri. 10-5 and Sat. 10-1. 

The trustees and staff are grateful for the many donations 
to the library and a special thank you goes to Lucille Craven, 
a former ti?ustee, who donated labor toward care of the library 
shrubbery. We appreciate the public's awareness of the library's 
need for bequests or gifts. 

The Denison Copier continues as a service for the Tovrn 
and the library and is available at a low cost for patrons 
who need copies of such papers as insurasnce forms or birth 
certificates for their own records. 

Re-registration of library patrons was done with adults 
getting blue cards and children, salmon colored cards, each 
card is good for a three year period. 

Construction began on converting the basement area to a 
children's room. The side entrance will provide access to the 
basement, this was made possible by reversing the direction 
of the cellar stairs « Also the old slate roof of the library 
underwent extensive repairs. 

Bookmobile services were discontinued by the State Library 
due to a lack of funds, however Inter-Library Loan service, 
still continues to provide good service. 

The tinistees and staff have attended several conferences,^ 
workshops, and classes during the year. The staff who so ably 
served the community was Ann Atkins, Librarian, Pearl Atwood, 
Children's Librarian, Eleanor Burns, Toni Chapman, Jackie 
Mierswa, Kyle Chapman and Patricia Bolduc. 

A beautiful art display was exhibited by Marcia Everhard. 
A display of Sandwich Glass and a lively, humorous and inform- 
ative lecture was given by Ray Barlow of Windham. Our own 



38 



local talent was ably demonstrated by Dan Delaney, who put 
on a beautiful floral exhibit and lectured on floral arrange- 
ments. Both lectures were well attended. 

Our circulation records show an increase of library use 
and the library will continue to provide for the community 
interests 5 via all educational media available, such as 
films, records, books, reference materials, displays, lectures 
and personal attention of the staff. 

Respectfully submitted, 



Doris Parker, Chairman 
Elaine Hornbeck 
William McDevitt 



39 




^elfjam S^uUit Hikari' 

Pelham^ New Hampshire 03076 



19714- REPORT OP INCOME RECSIVED AND FINAL EXPENDITURES 

RECEIPTS 



Carry-over from 1973 

Town appropriation for 197lj- 

Rec'd from Trustee of Trust Funds 

Book fines 

Donations 

Copier revenue 

Seavey Trust Pund^ 

Special town appropriation-Capital expense 

Total Receipts - 19714- 



2,182.62 

17,200.00 

701 . )42 

II4U.52 

8.50 

56.20 

1,092.17 

5,200.00 



$ 26,585.U3 



EXPENDITURES 



Books 

Building raainten?3nee 

Canital expenses 

Education 

Equipment repair 

Supplies 

Periodicals 

Postage 

Rentals 

Salaries 

Special programs 

Substitute pay 

Transportati on 

Trustees expenses 

Utilities 



Total Expenditures - I97I4. 



# 5,Oli0.5l 

1,72U.87 

5,250.20 

160.00 

3^.50 

I4-I2.O2 

39I4..2O 

165.00 

150 . 35 

8,13l!.6l 

137.22 

575.57 

263.I4.O 

li7 . 35 

1,260.93 

I 23,714-9.73 



40 



J. ALBERT LYNCH 

Justice 



PELHAM MUNICIPAL COURT 



Pelham. New Hampshire 



December 27, 197i| 



The following cases were handled by 
the Pelham Municipal Court during 
the calendar year ending December 31, 
1971|. 



Edwin M. Hartz 
Clerk 



Page - (1) 



Operating under influence 26 

i^^efusal to show license 1 

^'allure to stoo for officer 2 

liscbeying Officer 1 

3r)eeding 88 

Leaving scene of accident 3 
.Allowing unlicensed person 

to onerate 1 
'^ellow line violation 28 
Defect:", ve equipment 2[|. 
O'oerating with out correct- 
ive lerses 1 
?als3 a;^Dli cation for ooer- 

ators license 1 
J'm"oroper turn at intersect- 
ion 1 
Failure to reoort accident 1 
Dis-^laying facimilie of 

inspection sticker 1 
Reckless operation 3 
Stop sign t red light viol- 
ation 29 
?'on-insnection 50 
Passing on the right 1 
Ooerating unregistered 

motor vehicle 2l\. 
Disorderly conduct with a 

motor vehicle 6 
Onerating after suspension 

or revokation of license I4. 
^Derating motorcycle without 

eye or face shield. 2 
Onerating with out head gear 1 
Operating with out suitable 

lights 1 

Operating with out license 20 

Failure to dim headlights 1 
Operating unregistered off 
highway recreational vehicle 1 
Towing trailer with out 

safety chains 2 
Unauthorized use of motor 

vehicle 1 



Obstructed windshield 
Theft by unauthorized 

taking 
Misuse of plates 
Failure to keep to right 
Failure to obtain fuel 

users license 
Overweight truck 
Threatening 
Littering 

Fishing without a license 
Criminal mischief 
Rape 

Disorderly conduct 
Drunk and disorderly 
Attempted theft 
Criminal tresspass 
Intoxication 
Assault and battery 
Failure to honor summons 
Fugitive from Justice 
Control of hyperdermic 

needle 
Keeping common nuisanse 
Knoid-ngly being present 
where controlled drugs 

are kept. 
Possession of controlled 

drug 
Uttering offensive words 
Violation town leash law 
Abandonment of a dog 
Harboring unlicensed dogs 

Total 

Juvenile cases 
Small Claims Cases 



3 
10 

1 

1 
1 
1 

3 

1 

1 

1 
1 
1 

5 

2 

10 

1 
1 

2 

1 



5 
1 

16 

1 

TJIT 



23 
82 



(Financial Report shown in 
State Tax Commission Audit) 



41 



PELHAM RECREATION COMMISSION 

Early in April of 1974- found our commission rather confused. 
The five members of the Recreation Commission were all new 
and there was little direction for us to follow. But we 
have prevailed and the following programs were run in 197^. 

Babe Ruth - All boys that signed up; played. 62 Boys 

Little League - Our support to Little League was 

small this year. However, over 200 
youngsters participated, (all boys 
that signed up; played) 

Swimming Program - Once again our swimming program 

headed by R. Brock did very well. 
There were 382 boys & girls that took 
part in our program. Thanks to Miss 
Harris for the use of her beach. 

Annual Independance Day Celebration - was very success- 
ful, with a Band Concert and fireworks. 

Senior Citizens ~ Late in April we were concerned with 

the lack of programming for Sr. 
Citizens and were instrumental in their 
formation as an independant functioning 
body in Pelham. 

Summer Playground - Over 100 of the Town's children 

were provided summer time activities. 
Baseball, Arts & Crafts, Movies, etc. 

Men's Softball - About 75 men participated in the league 

and we all had a great season. 

Floor Hockey - The floor hockey program has kept about 

80 youngsters (boys & girls) pretty busy. 

Halloween Party & Christmas Carol Sing were attended 

by approximately 100 of the town people. 

Recreation Director, Art Hales resigned in November and was 
replaced by Mrs. Jane Provencal. The Commission wishes to 
thank Art for all he has done to improve the recreational programs 
in Pelham. We wish to welcome Jane to the post of Director. 

The Recreation Commission has recognized that Pelham needs 
a more comprehensive program with better communications and 
planning. We have, with the assistance of Local & State 
Agencies, begun a "Master Plan" for recreational programs and 
facilities in Pelham. The first step of that Plan is to acquire 
the professional direction of a full time Director of Recreation. 
It has been demonstrated in towns throughout New Hampshire 
that more comprehensive planning and programming is accomplished 
when a full-time director is hired. There are a vast number 
of Federal and State sponsered programs that a professional 
will know about. We feel that through better knowledge of these 
prograjns we can reduce the outlay of Town funds and increase 
our total programming by acquiring matching funds and grants. 



42 



Future phases of this "Master Plan" will be covered as we 
develop an integrated and comprehensive plan which will 
take advantage of available funds. 

Associate Members: The Pelham Recreation Commission 

Betsy Lamie John Richardson, Chairman 

Virginia Higgins Gary Corbin, Vice-Chairman 

Erika Buschenfeldt Raymond Metrano, Jr. - Sec. - Treas, 

Daniel McNamara 

Lawrence Major 



43 



PLANNING BOARD REPORT 



We are pleased to report that our planned growth program, 
which was implemented in the early 1970s to counteract the un- 
controlled growth of the 1960s, produced beneficial results for 
the taxpayers of Pelham in 1974, First, the Town's share of 
the tax rate dropped from $8.50 per thousand in 1973 to $6.80 
per thousand in 1974. 

Second, the number of preschool and school age children 
dropped from a 1973 high of 3,069 to a 1974 level of 3,001. More 
significant than the overall drop of 68 was the drop of 119 children 
in the preschool group. Hopefully, the total student capacity of 
our present schools will remain adequate for the foreseeable future. 

Pelham' s population doubled in the 1950s and the 1950s figure 
doubled again in the 1960s. But we are now confident that you no 
longer need fear that it will happen again in the 1970s. There are 
several reasons: (1) the condition of the national economy, as 
evidenced by double digit inflation, high interest rates, limited 
mortgage money, and a national housing start rate of 1.1 million 
units (down from a high of 2.7 million units), will prevent rapid 
growth in the 1970s; (2) the national birthrate, down from a post 
W. W. II 1961 high of 3.9 children per family to a 1974 low of 
1.9 children per family, will reduce the demand for housing; (3) 
the lack of good land in Pelham and the abundance of swamp and 
ledge, as compared to other towns further North, such as Londonderry, 
will continue to make Pelham less desirable to developers; (4) the 
lack of municipal v/ater and sewer service will continue to dis- 
courage widespread apartment house construction. 

Since the rapid growth of Pelham is no longer a major concern, 
the Planning Board in 1975 will redirect its efforts to other areas. 
During 1975 we will not submit any proposals to the voters of 
Pelham which would slow the growth of the Town. 

Instead, we plan to continue our work on the tax map. We 
hope that it will be completed by the end of 1976. In addition, 
we will assist in qualifying the Town for Federal grants under the 
Housing and Community Development Act of 1974. If properly qualified 
the Town could receive the following amounts in the years indicated: 

1975 $ 9,000.00 

1976 32,000.00 

1977 18,000.00 

1978 42,000.00 

1979 57,000.00 
1580 67,000.00 

Total $225,000.00 

These amounts should not be confused with revenue sharing 
funds which should also be available during the above years. 

44 



Conununity Development Act funds may be used for con- 
servation activities, preservation or restoration of historicd.1 
sites, acquisition of open space and conservation land, senior 
centers, civic centers, streets, and water and sewer facilities, 
solid waste disposal facilities, parks, playgrounds, recreation 
facilities and land use planning. A major advantage of this 
Act is that it does not require matching funds from the Town. 

The only zoning amendments which we intend to propose 
during 1975 will be on the ballot for the regular town meeting 
in March. They are conservation and recreation oriented. One 
amendment would add additional town owned Scout lot land to 
Recreation-Conservation~Agriculture District Number Two. In 1973 
most of the Scout lot, with the blessing of Scout leaders, was 
placed in an RCA district. As the result of work done on our tax 
map, we learned that we had not included the entire Scout lot. 
You will have an opportunity to correct this oversite in f4arch. 

A second amendment would place the State owned land on top 
of Jeremy Hill into a Recreation-Conservation-Agriculture district, 
This land is currently under the control of the State Department 
of Recreation and Parks. The state has been notified of this pro- 
posed change and has expressed no objection since the change would 
preserve this property for recreation and conservation use. 

A third set of amendments would preserve for wildlife and 
other conservation purposes the wetlands and floodplains of 
Pelham, by prohibiting construction in swamps and floodplains. 
This is a double duty set of amendments. They are not only con- 
servation directed, they are safety directed. We should all be 
aware of Pelham' s Roy house tragedy. The Roys are a young couple 
who bought a new house in Pelham, which had been built in a swamp. 
The house sunk and became unsafe for the Roys and their preschool 
children. They were forced to move out. The Conservation Com- 
mission feels, as we do, that swamps and floodplains are for 
wildlife, not human life. Consequently, wetland and floodplain 
amendments will be submitted for your consideration at the up- 
coming regular town meeting. 

Only with your support were we able to moderate the Town's 
growth rate. Now that we have changed our emphasis from slowing 
the growth rate to improving the quality of the Town, we will need 
your continued support. The Community Development Act of 1974 has 
created opportunities for Pelham previously beyond our means. 
But these opportunities can only be realized with your support. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Alan Laraway Viilliam T. Hayes, Chairman 

Stephen Parker Carolyn Law, Secretary 

Walter Remeis John C. Lavallee, Selectman 
Charles Donahue 



45 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 



TO THE HONORABLE BOARD OF SELECTMEN: 

I hereby submit my report of the Pelham Police Depart- 
ment for the year beginning, January 1, 1974 and ending 
December 31,1974» 

We had 1,582 more calls to answer this past year; 
noticeable increases were for miscellaneous assistance, 
ambulance, assistance to other departments, burglaries, 
stolen cars and stolen cars recovered, alarms, and reports 
of suspicious persons and cars* A breakdown of all calls 
received is part of this report. The time has come again 
for us to forget that which has transpired and to plan for 
the future. 

The department is very proud of being the recipient of 
the Pedestrian Safety Achievement Award for the second year 
now. While we are on the subject of prevention, if at any 
time day or night, you should see any suspicious persons or 
vehicles, call the department. If at all possible get the 
registration number, make and color of vehicle. This will 
greatly assist us in our investigations, and prevention of 
house-breaks and larcenies. Any and all information will be 
kept in the strictest of confidence. Regardless of how inval- 
uable the information may seem to the public, it may be just 
what is needed to clean up some crime that we may have still 
unsolved. 

This past year we purchased a Breathalyzer machine thru 
"fedesal matching funds", by the N.H. Highway Safety Agency. 
Three officers were trained to operate this machine, and 
were required to attend a weeks course at Pembrook, N.H. They 
are: Sgt. Wayne Bariteau, Sgt. Bernard Flanders and Officer 
William Dowling. This has been very beneficial to the depart- 
ment; previous to having our own machine we had to travel to 
either Salem or Nashua police departments for this service. 
Sgt. Wayne Bariteau also attended a 2 week course on Basic 
and Advanced Latent Fingerprinting, conducted the N.H. Police 
Standards and Training Council. 



46 



The Police have to proceed with caution in making an 
arrest. There are so many different points of law that are 
to be remembered by the officeci If he neglects to advise 
the subject who is being arrested, of his rights, regardless 
of the type of crime that has been committed, the subject is 
released by the Judge who is presiding in the case. 

I believe in giving every bit of education that is avail- 
able to the officers of our Police Department. Officer Arthur 
Heneault completed the mandatory 6 weeks training school con- 
ducted by the N.H. State Police Training Academy. Three of my 
Special Officers, Willis Atwood, Maurice Nantel and John Newcomb, 
and Officer Dennis Boucher, attended a fourteen week (2 nights 
a week) session in Nashua, on Advanced Police Training, on 
their own time. Several Officers and myself also attended a 
seminar at Sanders Association, on Liquid Petroleum Gas. This 
was very informative. 

Again, I ask that parents and students listen to their 
local radio stations for "no school announcements" on storm days. 
The departments activities also increase on these days, and these 
lines are bang tied up with school information calls. 

Please notice our EMERGENCY PHONE NUMBER: 635-2121. For 
all other business (police business) dial 635-2411. 



Respectfully submitted 



RALPH S. BOUTWELL 
Chief of Police 



47 



A breakdown of our calls for the year 1974 are: 



Station Visits 


8,400 






Miscellaneous 


10,210 


I^alicious Damage 


158 


Ambulance 


77 


House Checks 


331 


Resuscitator 


18 


Prowlers 


'^ 


Power Failure 


413 


Serial Number Verifications 


uo 


Dog Calls 


262 


Domestic Problems 


72 


Dog Bites 


10 


Civil Complaints 


74 


Other Animal Bites 


4 


Arrests 


74 


Asst. Other Depts 


826 


Persons Bailed 


45 


Asst. by Other Dq)ts 


294 


Missing Persons 


■ 

28 


Hospital with Cruiser 


74 


Missing Persons Located 


25 


School Info & calls 


47 


Threat on Life 


8 


Fires 


126 


Suspicious Cars & Persons 


230 


False Alarm of Fires 


8 


Illegal Shooting 


25 


Telephone, no answer 


250 


No Water, Private Systems 


10 


Obscene Telephone Calls 


22 


Assist Motorist 


51 


Nuisance Calls 


36 


Assault and Battery 


13 


Road Conditions & Complaints 


85 


Minibike Conplaints 


41 


Rpt, Stolen Property 


187 


Snowmobile Complaints 


35 


Property Recovered 


63 


Hospital with Private Car 


1 


Stolen Cars 


22 


Defective Equipment 


14 


Stolen Cars Recovered 


56 


Bomb Threat 


4 


Motor Vehicle Warnings 


195 


Persons Found Dead 


6 


Summons (our dept.) 


163 


Trespassers 


12 


Alaniis Answered 


312 


Juvenile Petitions 


26 


Money Transfers 


910 


Shoplif tin g 


10 


Doors Found Open 


29 


Animals Killed by Dogs 


21 


Breaks 


143 


Arscn, Fire Bombs, etc. 


3 , 


i\Y»mp>rl Rohhta-rv 


1 


Kidnan & Rane 


1 each 



48 



The department recorded I46 accidents for the year 1974? 



2 car (1 fatal) 


63 


Car St Pole 


9 


Car & Trees 


14 


Car Si. Pedestrian 


5 


Car & Building 


1 


3-Car Accident 


2 


1-Car Accident 


6 


Car Sc Truck 


5 


Car & Stonevfall 


7 


Car & Guardrail 


4 


Cars Flipped Over 


5 


Car Si Bicycle 


5 


Car & Parked Cars 


6 


Car, Tree & Parked Car 


1 


Car & Bu 


2 


Hit-n-Run 


3 


Minibike Flipped Over 


1 


Motorcycle & Dog 


1 


Pedestrian fell from moving vehicle 


1 


1 Truck 


1 


Truck, Car & Trailer 


1 


Truck & Pole 


1 


Truck & Parked Car 


1 


Truck & Camper Truck 


1 



49 



STREET LIGHTING COMMITTEE 

The Budget Committee has given us permission to increase 
our budget by $1,300.00. If the Tovm approves of this increase, 
then lights will be placed in the following locations: Jericho 
Rd., (between Rte. 58 and Currier Rd.) Highland Ave, (between 
gas station and apartment) Koper Lane, (Pole 2604) intersection 
of Sunrise and Maple, intersection of So. Shore Drive and 
Wharf Rd, Sherburne Rd., (Pole 1585/28) Rte. 58, (St. Margarets) 
Windham Rd., (Pole 14-55/54) intersection of Mercury Lane 
and Mammoth Rd., Willow St., (Pole 1565/8) and three that 
already exist in fromt of the High School. 



Street Lighting Committee 

Robert T. Smith, Chairman 
Ralph S. Boutwell 
Norman B. Lawrence 
Edmund L. Lapoint 
Selectman Representative, 
Alrick Hammar 



BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT REPORT 

The Board of Adjustment heard a total of 35 cases 
this year. Twenty-four (24) Variances were granted, six (6) 
were denied. There were two (2) rehearings, one (1; was 
granted, the other denied. One (1) application for a Variance 
was dismissed, because it was determined by the Board, that 
a Variance was not required. A total of S550#00 was turned 
over to the Treasurer and went into the General Fund. 

By-Law changes are as follows: 

1, Under Appeals, the Board voted to raise the fee for an 
Appeal from $10.00 to $25.00. Effective January, 1975. 

Respectfully Submitted, 
James P. Emerson, Chairman 



50 



Overseer of Welfare 

Since beginning the job of welfare officer on the 
17th of September 1974 a great deal of effort has been made 
to organize and systematise the distribution of welfare 
funds in Pelham. First, office hours were established at the 
Town Kail on Wednesday evenings 5:00 - 7:30 and Saturday 
mornings 9:00 - 12:00. This action allows persons the 
confidentiality of their financial information, a quiet inter- 
viewing atmosphere, and a dignity in applying for assistance. 

There was a reorganization of records, updating of in- 
formational files and centralizing all information at the Town 
Hall. A new application form was prepared which is a com- 
posite of the form used by past welfare officers, that of the 
Nashua, New Hampshire ^ity Welfare Office, and state applications 
for AFDC and Adult categories. 

To guarantee assistance to all those who are really in 
need, minimum eligibility figures were established. Coopera- 
tion was elicited from other Welfare agencies so that the 
figures in use in Pelham would be responsible to our Town's 
financial situation, the individual's need, and realistic and 
proven guidelines used in other towns and cities. 

In conclusion, it is the economics of the times that 
determine Welfare expenditures. It is therefore no surprise 
that in 1974 the Welfare budget is doubled that which was 
appropriated. Unless and until the economic situation changes 
you may expect a using level of expenditures. 



John Richardson 



51 



MARRIAGES RECORDED IN THE TOVJN OF FELHMi, N. H> 



YEAR ENDING Dec, 31* 1974 



Date 



Names 



Residence 



Jan# 1 
Jan. 4 
Jan. 5 
Jan. 12 
Jan. 12 
Jan. 12 
Jan. 24 
Jan. 28 
Feb. 9 
Feb. 9 
Feb. 14 
Feb, 23 
Feb. 23 
Mar, 1 
Mar. 12 
Mar. 14 
Mar. 15 
Mar. 16 
Mar. 30 



James Francis Tighe 
Maiy Rita Harman 

Paul Joseph Ilppe 
Jeanne Claire Drouin 

Daniel Joseph Hayes 
Anita Louise Colby- 
Steven Francis Gray 
LLnda May Gelinas 

William Charles Kelloway, Jr. 
I^ymie Esther Singleton 

Joseph George Sousa 
Shirley Anne Robidoux 

Stephen Gary Scherer 
Donna Marie Noseworthy 

Benjamin Franklin Williams, Jr. 
Vera Rose Iferris 

Fred Nbyes Dyer, Jr. 
Denise Laura St. Onge 

Raymond Maiirice Peloquin 
Madeline Claire Venne 

Harold Frank Curtis 
Susan Maria Nolan 

Robert Butcher Hedlund, Jr. 
Janet Ann Strawbridge 

George Roger Poulin 
I^ynne Marie Ducharme 

Duane Earle Fox 
Linda Eileen Bedard 

Anthony Joseph Lanci 
Nazha Edmond Elhachem 

Bruce Douglas Mason 
Carol Ellen Raff erty 

Joseph John Szlosek 

Marie Antoinette Rita Mercier 

Joseph Raymond Tanguay 
Mary Elizabeth Chamberlin 

Charles Balzotti, Jr. 
Mary Anne Lally 



Bedford, Mass. 
Acton, Mass. 

Lowell, Ife,ss. 
Pelham, N. H. 

J&verhill, Jfe-ss, 
Pelham, N. H. 

Pelham, N. H. 
Dracut, Mass, 

Dracut, ^ss. 
Tewksbury, Mass. 

Plymouth, Ife.ss. 
Plymouth, Mass, 

Milton, Mass, 
Jamaica Plains, Mass, 

Pelham, N, H. 
Pelham, N. iL 

Pelham, N. H. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Manchester, N. H» 
Pelham, N. H. 

Stafford Springs, Conn. 
Tewksbury, Mass. 

Chelmsford, Mass. 
Pelham, N. H« 

Tewksbuiy, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass. 

Pelham, N. H. 
Pelham, N, H. 

Methuen, Mass, 
Lawrence, Mass, 

Pelham, N, H. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Dracut, Mass. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Lowell, Mass. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Wakefield, Mass, 
Wakefield, Mass. 



52 



yiaxr, - 2 



Mar. 


31 


Apr. 


6 


[Apr. 


7 


'Apr, 


7 


Apr. 


34 


Apr. 


20 


Apr. 


20 


Apr, 


28 


Apr. 


29 


'fey 


1 


fey 


5 


lay 


n 


fey 


12 


h7 


13 


lay 


18 


[un. 


1 


jun. 


8 


un. 


8 



!un, 21 



un. 22 



Fred Allan Merry 
Carol Aim Zolkos 

Ronald Lester Tiram 
Sandra Lee Coutu 

Valquiro Manuel Leandro 

Maria Margarida Borges DeMeneses 

Ed"ward Joseph Nickerson 
Brenda Margaret Robbins 

Vincent Joseph Lupoli 
Belvina Angel Mendes 

John Carver 

Helen Rita Mc Bride 

Paul David GrouLx 
Cathy Jayne Forrest 

Joseph William Czelevd.cz 
Janet Kay Stetson 

Richard Molinari 
Holly Dawn Harwood 

Sidney James Garneau 
Donna Gertrude Campos 

Edmund Emile Gaudette 
Denise Elaine Tetreault 

Daniel Troy Taylor 

Elaine Jeannette Pellerin 

John Anthony Szetela 
Judith Ann Dion 

Gary Malcolm Vaters 
Nancy Joan Lipinsky 

Roger Robert Clermont 
Charlene Frances Takesian 

Jonathan Michael Depoian 
Sandra Lee Carpenter 

Randall Lee Kleiner 
Joanne Marie DeCarolis 

Donald Franklin Vancelette 
Helen Elizabeth Corbett 

Paul Joseph Whelan 
Patricia Mary Farago 

Arthur Edmund Solmonson, Jr. 
June Theresa Dumont 

53 



Pelhajn, N. H. 
Pelham, N, H. 

Lowell, Mass. 
Lovrell, Mass, 

Lowell, Mass, 
Lowell, Mass, 

Pelham, N. H. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Tewksbury, Mass. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Haverhill, Mass, 
Haverhill, Mass. 

Pelham, N. H. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Lowell, Mass. 
Chelmsford, Mass, 

Pelham, N. H. 
Hudson, N, H. 

Dracut, Mass. 
Dracut, I-fe,ss. 

Pelham, N, H. 
Pelham, N. H, 

Methuen, Mass, 
Pelham, N. H. 

Lowell, Mass, 
Lowell, Mass, 

Wakefield, Mass. 
Lowell, M^ss, 

Pelham, N. H. 

No. Andover, Mass. 

Methuen, Mass, 
Pelham, N. H. 

Hudson, N. H. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Lowell, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass. 

Billerica, Mass, 
Lexington , Mass, 

Lowell, j^ss. 
Lowell, Mass, 



Marr. - 3 



Jun, 24 
Jun« 2S 
Jun. 29 
Jul. 3 
Jul. 5 
Jul. 6 
Jul. 9 
Jul« 13 
Jul. 15 
Jul. 16 
Jul. 19 
Jul. 19 
Jul. 20 
Jill. 27 
Jul 27 
Aug. 3 
Aug. 6 
Aug. 7 
Aug. 9 
Aug. 10 
Aug. 16 



Richard William Crooker 
Belle Marie Lofgren 

Larry Jose Pinero 

Pamela Patricia Chalifoux 

Victor Butler Spaulding 
l\Iancy Louise Kelly 

Thomas Patrick Sheedy 
Linda Anne Burns 

Franklin Alberto Garland 
Gwen Sigrid 01s son 

Rene George Noel 
Patricia Agnes Dunn 

Joseph Aimand George Lacerte 
Josefina Obregon 

Sunil Kumar Sing Gulaya 
Gertrude Donia Marie Foster 

George Francis Koran 
Yim-Sang-Hui 

Arthur Frank Maheu 
Theresa Alice Lobas 

Vfelter Leslie Berard, Jr. 
Jeane Ellen Fredette 

Earl Julius Sidney, Jr. 
Eileen Rose O'Brien 

John Joseph MacNicholl 
Barbara Jean Miillin 

Roland Edward Brodeur 
Michelle Anne Perreault 

Ifertin George Conlin 
Marianne Souza 

Timothy Edward Moran 
lynn Dianne Carpentier 

Clifford Victor Simpson 
Rhoda Mae Pettigrow 

Thomas Marshall 
Anna Marie LeLuca 

James Edward Felton 
Cynthia Marie Minton 

Maurice Herve Mercier 
Dolores Anne V/eilbrenner 

Charles Edwin Morgan 
Dorothy Linda Connorton 



Lawrence, Mass. 
Lawrence, Mass. 



Lawrence, Mass. 
Pelham, N. H. 


Pelham, N. H. 
VJebster, Mass. 


Lowell, 
Lowel 1, 


Mass. 
Mass. 


Pelham, 
Nashua, 


N. H. 
N. H. 


Lowel 1 , 
Lowell, 


Mass. 
Mass. 


Lowell, 
Lowell, 


Mass. 
Mass , 


Lowell, 
Lowell, 


Mass, 
Mass. 


Lowell, 

Lowell, 


Mass. 

Mass. I 


Pelham, 
Pelham, 


N. H. 
N. H. 


Lowell, 
Lowell, 


Mass. 
Mass. 


Pelham, 
Pelham, 


N. H. 
N. H. 


Lowe] 1 , 
Pelham, 


^^ss. 
N. H. 


Pelham, 
Pelham, 


N. H. 
N. H. 


Lowell, 
Lowell, 


Mass. 
Mass. 


Pelham, 
Pelham, 


N. H. 
N. H. 


Marshfield, Mass. 
Dorchester, Mass. 


Chicopee, Mass. 
Pelham, N. H* 


Dracut, 
Pelham, 


Mass. 
N. H, 


Pel ham , 
Lowell, 


N. H. 
Mass. 


Salem, 
Salem, 


N. H. 
N. H. 



Marr. - 4 



Thomas L» Cossette 
Gayle H. latoiir 

Arthijr James McConnachie 
Linda I-i^rie Robinson 

Henry Henere Ilapakoi 
Patricia Anne Gonsalves 

Stephen Arthur Dionne 
Denise Claire Tatro 

Bruce Ivayne Eins idler 
Betty Ann Moore 

Paul Thomas Bernat 
Carmen Elizabeth Fox 

Edvra.ixl Martin Lessard 
Donna Theresa Marie lyon 

Ed^ward Leo Garrity, Jr. 
Margaret Dorothy Lemoine 

Brian James Donnelly 
Donna Marie Green 

Thomas Allen Iflbrecque 
Mary Agnes Jacques 

Philip Osman Richardson 
Roberta Alice Marie Blanchette 



Hudson 
Pelham 

Methuen 
Pelhatn 

Salem, 
Pelham 



Pelham 
Pelham 

Pelham 
Hudson 

Dracut 
Dracut 

Lowell 
P elham 

Lov;ell 
Lowell 

Lowell 
Lowell 

Dracut 
Pelham 

Nashua 
Pelham 



N. H. 
N. H. 

, I^'Iass, 
N. H. 



N. H. 
N. H. 

N. H. 
N. H, 

N. H. 
N. H. 

Mass, 
Mass, 

Mass, 
y N, H. 

Mass. 
^fe,ss, 

Mass, 
I-dass, 

l^ss, 
N. H. 

N, H. 
N. H. 



VJilliajn Nelson White 
Ethel Christina Fleury 

V/illiam John Rutherford 
Karen Marie Edwards 

Kevin Michael Simpson 
Martha Mathilde Msek 

Mark Douglas Stratton 
Gloria Jean Boucher 

Joseph Alfred Thibeault, Jr, 
Eleanor Stephanie Anzalone 

Jeannot Joseph Denis Roy 
Joyce Catherine Clegg 

James George Pendergast 
Irene Estelle Turransky 

Lucien Adelard Arel 
Linda Joyce Scho field 



Tewksbury, Mass, 
Tewksbury, Mass, 

W, Chelmsford, Mass, 
Pelham, N, H. 

Pelhajn, N, H. 
Pelham, N, H. 

Hudson, N. H. 
Pelham, N, H. 

Andover, Mass, 
Andover, 14ass, 

Lawrence, Mass, 
Laivrence, Mass, 

Pelham, N. H. 
Lowell, Mass. 

Pelham, N, H. 
Nashua, N, H. 



55 



I'^iarr. - 5 



Oct. 5 
Oct. 5 
Oct . 6 
Oct. 12 
Oct. 12 
Oct. 12 
Oct. 18 
Oct. 21 
Oct. 26 
Nov. 1 
Nov. 2 
Nov. 3 
Nov. g 
Nov. 9 
Nov. 15 
Nov. 25 
Nov. 27 
Nov. 30 
Nov. 30 
Dec. 5 



Richard Rene Gelino 
Deborah 14arie Fenton 

Thomas Herbert Lancaster 
Elizabeth Bertha Gregorio 

Raymond Edwin Bill 
Janet Theresa Plouffe 

Paul Joseph Bellemare 
Ardith Elaine Peters 

Roger Joseph Goirnier 
Shirley Aim Collins 

William Charles Oummings 
Elaine Ann Michaud 

Kevin George Murphy 
Florence Marie White 

John Cassanelli 
Catherine Jean Gaznick 

Bernard John Baronas 
Kathleen Ann Sheldon 

John Joseph McDermott 
Alice Rita Dedrick 

Arthur J. Doiron 
Gale L. Clark 

John David Knox III 
Carmen Illlian Gingras 

Robert Patrick Foley 
Margaret Ann Bastien 

Edgar Herman Case 
Kathleen tiary Hennessey 

James Donald Duxbury 
Frances Mary Saja 

Robert Arthur Nutter 
Denise Therese LaRochelle 

Paul H. Clancy 
Alice M. l£Lwrence 

Norbert Bernard Ledoux, Jr, 
Patricia Anne Gonsalves 

Robert Christopher Robb 
Barbara Ann VJhite 



Alexander Kara 

Mary Lucille DeSijnone 



Pelhajn, N. H. 

Pelham, N. H. 

Lovj-ell, 1^'Jass. 

Lowell, Mass. 

No. Chelmsford, Mass, 

Loviell, Mass. 

Lowell, Mass. 

Lowell, ^kss. 

Lowell, Mass. 

Lowell, Mass. 

Lowell, Mass, 

Dracut, Mass. 

Lowell, ^■fe.ss. 

Lowell, I'lass, 

Lowell, 14a ss. 

Lowell, I'fess. 

Nashua, N. H. 

Pelham, N. H. 

No. Reading, Mass. 
No. Billerica, l^iass. 

Pelham, N. H. 

Hudson, N. H. 

Lowell, Mass, 

Lowell, Mass. 

Lowell, 14a ss. 

Lowell, Mass. 

Pelham, N. H. 
Merrimack, N. H. 

Lowell, Mass. 

Lowell, Mass. 

Pelham, N. H. 

Pelham, N. H. 

Derry, N. H. 

Pelham, N. H. 

Hudson, N. H. 

Pelham, N. H. 

Pelham, N. H. 

Pelham, N. H. 

Dracut, Mass. 

Dracut, Mass. 



56 



Marr. - 6 



Dec. 7 
Dec. 7 
Dec. 7 
Dec. 8 
Dec. 12 
Dec. 15 
Dec, 15 
Dec. 15 
Dec. 19 
Dec. 21 
Dec. 23 
Dec. 28 
Dec, 31 
Dec, 31 



Donald Arlis Hodges 
Barbara Jean Straughan 

David George Hollins 
Patricia Ann Simmers 

Joseph Paul Rioux 
Donna Ann-I-Iarie Simpson 

Thomas Anthony Brick 
Nancy Gail Ricard 

Panagiotis Thomas Kotarakos 
Anna Kucharska 

Roger Edward Gendreau 
Irene Alberta Mllette 

Ronald Joseph Hebert 
Nancy Ruth Grant 

George Reynolds Souza 
Christine Ellen Leeds 

Stephen B. McLaughlin 
Helen M. Barron 

Robert L. Thyne 
Kathleen V. Judge 

Victor L. Roy 
Irmgard M. Therriault 

Anthony John Succo 
Louise Mary Anglin 

John Edward Bell 
Patricia Ann Bell 

Thomas Lawrence Moult on 
Donna-Marie Doris Chart ier 



Salem, N. H. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Methuen, Mass. 
Lawrence, 14ass. 

Londonderry, N, H. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Lowell, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass. 

Lowell, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass, 

Lowell, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass. 

Lowell, l-kss. 
Te-vdcsbury, Mass. 

Pelham, N. H. 
Lowell, Mass. 

Lowell, Mass. 
Chelmsford, Mass. 

Pelham, N. H. 
Dracut, l-fess, 

Lowell, I4ass. 
Tyngsboro, Mass. 

Nabnasset, Mass, 

No, Chelmsford, Mass, 

Pelham, N. H. 
Pelham, N. H. 

Dracut, Mass, 
Lowell, Mass. 



57 



BIRTHg RECORDED IN THE TOVm OF PELHAM, M. H> 
Date Place Sex Name 



YEAR ENDING Dec> 31t 197/ 



Ifeune of Father 



Jan. 3 Nashua, N, H. M 

Jan, 4 Nashua, N. H. M 

Jan. 10 Methuen, Mass, F 

Jan. 25 Nashua, N, H. F 

Feb, 2 Methuen, Mass. M 

Feb.::ll Nashua, N, H* F 

Feb, 13 Nashua, N, H* M 

Feb, 14 Methuen, Mass, F 

Feb. 23 Methuen, Mass, F 

Mar, 5 laivrence. Mass, F 

Mar, 19 Lowell, Mass. M 

Apr, 3 Lowell, Mass, F 

Apr, 5 Haverhill, Mass, M 

Apr, 6 Methuen, Mass. M 

Apr. 13 Methuen, I'fe.ss, F 

Apr, 16 Methuen, Mass, F 

Apr, 17 Nashua, N, H. M 

Apr, 24 Lawrence, Mass, F 

Apr, 27 Nashua, N, H. F 

Apr, 29 Nashua, N, H. M 

May 4 Nashua, N. H. F 

May 11 Methuen, Mass, F 

May 19 Lawrence, Mass, M 

May 22 lyrm, Mass. F 

May 26 Nashua, N, H. M 

May 31 Nashua, N, H. F 

Jun. 7 Methuen, Mass, M 



— — Quintiliani 
Jared Tessier 
Elizabeth Ijjmn Bierman 
Robin Mary Santos 
Ronald Joseph Lanouette, 
Jennifer I^/nn Cusson 
Philip David i^Uinan 
Caitliii Irene Eepe 
Lisa Ann Bemier 
Kristin Armstrong 
Jason Charles Hobbs 
Karen lynn Bergeron 
Robert Charles McMillan 
Marc Henry DuGharme 
Jean Marie Keslo 
Alyson lynne Mayo 
Jeffrey William G-roulx 
Donna Marie Groulx 
Kallie Gail Fisher 
Adam Robert Richardson 
Bonnie Jean Shropshire 
Sharin Pilar Kelley 
James Michael St, Amand, 
Aimee Xyline Delan^ 
Christian Michael Taylor 
Bethany June Talbot 
Stephen John Moore 



Maiden Name of Ifother 

Benjamin John Qm.ntd.liani 
Roberta Mary Allen 
George Henry Tessier, Jr, 
Judith Ann Jennings 
Richard Lawrence Bierman 
Janice Irene Jurgena 
Paul Santos 
Joan Mary Raposa 

Jr. Ronald Joseph Lanouette 
Patricia Ann Jumper 
Re jean Nelson Cusson 
Elizabeth Ann Jolly- 
Fred Peter ifellinan 
Nancy Jane Studley 
Frederick Phillip Pepe 
Deborah Eleanor Dancause 
Roland William Bernier, Jr, 
Cecilia Alice Rice 
Stephen Alan Armstrong 
Barbara Stevens Billings 
Charles \i, Hobbs III 
Brenda M. Souza 
Raymond 0. Berg eixjn 
Frances Sabor 
Robert McMillan 
Virginia R. Boig 
Heniy Joseph DuCharme 
Maureen Frances LarkLn 
F. John Keslo 
Joyce Agnes Moffitt 
Ernest Merrill Mayo 
Patricia Florence Belz 
William Joseph Groulx 
Penelope Ann Fisher 
Dennis Armand Groulx 
Irene Rita Lemieiix 
Peter Montgomery Fisher 
Judith Gail Fuller 
Dale Cedric Richardson 
Ann Margaret Barnett 
Lucius Claude Shropshire 
Cynthia Colbom 
John Thomas Kelley 
Dianne Palmacci 

Jr, James Michael St. Amand 
Donna Marie Charity 
David Arthur Delaney 
Paula Marie De Young 
David Richard Taylor 
Sandra Jean Christian 
Edward Roger Talbot 
Gail Elizabeth Crossley 
John Raymond Moore 
Bonnie Jean Murray 



58 



Births - 2 



Jun. 14 Methuen, Mass, F 

; Jun# IS Lowell, Mass. F 

J-un. 19 Nashua, N. H. F 

Jul. 9 Nashtia, N. H. F 

Jill. 12 Lawrence, Mass, M 

Jul. 14 Nashua, N. H. F 

Jul. 17 lawrence. Mass, F 

Jul. 19 Laconia, N. H. M 

Jul. 19 Nashua, N. H. M 

Jul, 20 Lawrence, Mass, F 

Jul. 23 Methuen, Mass, F 

Jul. 29 Nashua, N. H. M 

Aug, 6 Methuen, Mass, M 

Aug. 10 Nashua, N, H» F 

Sep. 6 Nashua, N. H« F 

Sep. 7 Nashua, N. H. M 

Sep. 11 Pelham, N. H. F 

S^. 14 Lawrence, Mass, F 

Sep, 16 Nashua, N, H. M 

Oct. 7 Lawrence, Mass, M 

Oct, 12 Lawrence, Mass, F 

Oct. 31 Nashua, N. H. F 

Dec. 8 Nashua, N. H, F 

Dec. 19 Nashua, N. He M 

id 



Sarah Cantin Dewyngaert 
Amanda Leigh Sherr 
Philip Robert Lawrence 



Sunshine Susan Fisk 



Jennifer Diane Gormley 
Devin James Kolb 



Julio Molinari 



Jennifer McCallion Fitzgerald Francis Arthur Fitzgerald 

Teresa Catherine McCallion 

Nina Elizabeth LeClerc Jones Fletcher Stephen Jones 

Pallia Veronica Beatrice 
Ronald David Dewyngaert 
Marion Olice Garneau 
Kenneth Paul Sherr 
Fredye Joan Qiagner 
Alan Robert Lawrence 
Igrnda Carol Keyes 
VJ'illiam Melson Fisk 
Denice Sheila Naro 
Richard Francis Gonnley 
Joyce Ann Ford 
Calvin Carl Kolb 
Kathleen Jane Stadtndller 
Richard Molinari 
Holly Dawn iferwood 

Jacquelyn Marie Langenfeld John Peter Langenfeld 

Margaret Evelyn Montague 
Stephen Paul Coombs 
Marilyn Duffy 
James Albert ^ifymBXi 
Susan Marie Grondin 
Raymond Frederick Foley 
Barbara Diane Gouette 
Stephen Arthur Ferrency 
Jacquelyn Louise Richard 
Daniel Louis Nblin 
JuLLa Rosalind Ifekiej 
Peter Timothy Sperling 
Karen Jo Freed 

Sophia Jeanette Georgina Koster Petrus Wilhelmiis Hennanus 

Kbster 
Beverly Anne Hills 
Franklin Delano Bedard 
Marie Monica Lucy Bergeron 
Gerald Edward Tessier 
Laurel Virginia Andem 
I^jTy Richard Schuler 
Shirley Frances Heselton 
Dennis Patrick Perrotta 
Carol Ann Gibeau 
Charles Thomas Pelley, Jr. 
Brenda Joyce Cott 
Joseph Roy Beaulieu 
Cynthia Joyce Brettell 
Jonathan Peter Atv\jood 
Dianne Marie Hackey 



Heather Ann Coombs 
Nathan Todd V^rman 
Timothy Frederick Foley 
Sarah Louise Ferrency 
Deanna lyfe,rie Nolin 
Jason Adam Sperling 



Jane Ellen Bedard 



Jacob Tessier 



Todd Philip Schtder 
Cheryl Ann Perrotta 
Casey lynn Pelley 



Bea"uli.eu 



Matthew Frank Atvood 



59 



DEATHS RECORDED IN THE TOW OF PELHAM^ N« H, 



YEAR ENDING Dec> 31. 1974 



Date 



Name of Deceased 



MS^ 



Place of Death 



Jan* 2 
Jan, 6 
Jan. 13 
Feb. 6 
Mar. 4 
Mar. 31 
Apr. 19 
Apr. 26 
May 12 
Jun. 3 
Jim. 9 
Jun. 14 
Jul. 8 
Jul. 24 
Aug. 26 
Jul. 30 
Aug. 29 
Aug. 30 
Sep. 4 
Oct. 23 
Dec. 4 
Dec, 23 
Dec. 26 



Lora Elaine Marcinkowski 
Don McDonoiogh 
Sanford Allen Horskin 
Rita G. Ouellette 
Agnes E. Goodwin 
Marie A. Delescluse 
Nellie B. Steckievdcz 
Roy D. Ward 
Alphonsine Groleau 
Hugh H. McDonald 
Victor L. Lemire 
Domingo Rafael Valdes 
Richard E. St. Sauveur 
Elaine Devine 
Raymond J. Donovan 
Alice M. Raymond 
Rita V. Partington 
Elva S. (Darrow) Woodman 
Walter Henry Wood 
Fred E. Houle 
Harold B. Lavrrence 
Ann W. Quigley 
Mary (Perry) Costa 



4 
35 
71 
49 

87 

1 

61 

64 

64 

56 

44 
43 
22 

75 
80 

57 
81 

75 
92 
70 

a 

71 



Nashua, N. H. 
Boston, Mass. 
Methuen, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass. 
Amherst, Mass. 
Pelham, N. H. 
Boston, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass. 
Lawrence, Mass. 
LDwell, Mass. 
lowell, Mass. 
Pelham, N. H. 
Boston, Mass. 
Concord, N. H. 
Pelham, N. H. 
Lowell, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass. 
Pelham, N. H. 
Lowell, Mass. 
Nashua, N. H. 
Pelham, N. H. 
Newton, Mass. 
Methuen, Mass. 



60 



BODIES BROUGHT IN FOR BURIAL IN THE TOWN OF PELHAI4, N. Ho 
Date I-Jame of Deceased A^e 



YEAR ENDING DeCc 31 » 1974 



Place of Death 



Jan. 2 

Jan. l6 

Feb. 10 

Feb. 19 

Mar. 18 

Mar. 22 

mr. 24 

Apr. 24 

Apr. 29 

Fay 3 

Jul. 27 

Sep. 6 

Sep. 24 

Sep, 29 

Nov, 8 

Dec, 2 

Dec. 11 

Dec. 25 



Cora M. Burnham 
Edna Thoinas 

George William Johnson 
Yvonne Ayotte 
George Foster 
Helen McCarthy- 
Roy Laurie 
Minnie GoodvriJi 
Gertrude L, Eaton 
Carvel Gene Wagner 
Karl E. Hall 
Paul A. Stevens 
Lucy Ouellette 
George Z. Allard 
Russell P, Richardson 
tfcirry G. Fairbanks 
Alvan T, Peterson 
John M. Stovrell 



88 
63 
67 
79 
73 
78 
78 
87 
71 
28 

54 
74 
77 
90 

74 
66 

54 
84 



Methuen, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass, 
Lawrence, Mass, 
Detroit, Mich. 
Weymouth, Mass, 
Tewksbury, Mass, 
Billerica, Mass. 
Concord, N, H. 
Methuen, Mass. 
Angus, Scotland 
Rockport, Mass, 
Reading, Mass, 
Laconia, N, H. 
So, Burlington, Vt. 
Concord, N, H» 
Methuen, Mass, 
Lowell, Mass, 
Stone ham. Mass, 



61 



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TOVm OF PELHAI4 
THE STATE OF NEl'7 HAMPSHIRE 

WARRANT 
1975 TOWN MEETING 



To the inhabitants of the Town of Pelham, in the County 
of Hillsborough and State of Nev/ Hampshire, qualified to vote 
in town affairs: 

You are hereby notified that the annual meeting of the 
Town of Pelham will be held at the Memorial School on Harsh Road 
in said Pelham on Tuesday, March 4, 1975 at 10:00 o'clock in 
the forenoon for the choice of tov;n officers elected by official 
ballot and other action required to be inserted on said official 
ballot. The polls for the election of town officers and other 
action required to be inserted on said ballot will open on said 
date at 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon and v/ill close not earlier 
than 8:00 o'clock in the evening. 

You are hereby notified that the second session of the 
annual meeting of the Town of Pelham will be held at the Memorial 
School on Marsh Road in said Pelham on Thursday, March 6, 1974 
at 7:30 o'clock in the evening to act on the matters not to be 
voted upon by official ballot. 

Article 1 : To choose all necessary town officials for the 
year ensuing. (BY BALLOT) 

Article 2: To see if the Town of Pelham will vote to amend the 
Building Code of the Town of Pelham, New Hampshire by adding 
the following provision to the end thereof: 

ARTICLE 15 (a) V/etland. 

(a) Wetland. No foundations, buildings, sewage 
systems, or wells, except Town owned wells and privately owned 
artesian wells cased to bedrock, shall be located in or within 
twenty-five (25) feet of any land area having wetland soils 
symbols and classifications, using the United States Department 
of Agriculture Soils Conservation Service soils classification 
system. Nothing in the foregoing sentence shall prevent the 
replacement of any existing foundation, buildings, sewage systems, 
or wells, nor shall the foregoing sentence apply to any lot which 
had received final subdivision approval from the Pelham Planning 
Board prior to January 1, 1975. (BY BALLOT) 



77 



i^i 



Article 3; To see if the Town of Pel ham will vote to amend 
the Building Code of the Town of Pelham, New Hampshire by 
adding the following provision to the end thereof: 

ARTICLE 15 (b) Floodplain. 

(b) Floodplain. No foundations, buildings, sewage 
systems, or wells, except Town owned wells and privately owned 
artesian wells cased to bedrock, shall be located in or within 
twenty-five (25) feet of any land area that would be flooded by 
a 100-year flood, the scope of said flood to be determined by 
the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development 
and the Federal Insurance Administration. Nothing in the fore- 
going sentence shall prevent the replacement of any existing 
foundations, buildings, sewage systems, or wells, nor shall the 
foregoing sentence apply to any lot which had received final 
subdivision approval from the Pelham Planning Board prior to 
January 1, 1975 • (BY BALLOT) 



Article 4; To see if the Town will vote to amend Article III, 
Section 3 of the Zoning Ordinance of the Town of Pelham, 
New Hampshire by adding the following subsection f. to the end 
thereof : 

f. In computing minimum lot sizes, the following 
land areas shall not be counted: 

(i) Land areas having wetland soils symbols 
and classifications, using the United States 
Department of Agriculture Soils Conservation 
Service soils classification system. 

(ii) Land areas that would be flooded by a 
100-year flood, the scope of said 100-year 
flood to be determined by the United States 
Department of Housing and Urban Development 
and the Federal Insurance Administration. 

No lots which received final Planning Board sub- 
division approval prior to January 1, 1975 shall be deemed under- 
sized nonconforming lots solely by reason of the enactment of this 
subsection f. (BY BALLOT) 



78 



Article 5; To see if the Town of Pel ham will vote to amend 
subparagraph e (ii) of Article lA of the Zoning Ordinance of 
the Town of Pelham, New Hampshire to read as follows: 

(ii) Recreation-Conservation-Agriculture District Number 
Two: beginning at a point on the division line between the 
Towns of Pelham and Hudson, New Hampshire, two hundred and 
fifty feet (250*) southerly of the intersection of the loutherly 
sideline of Keyes Hill Road and said division line; thenqe, 

1. southerly along said division to a point two 
thousand feet (2,000') from the southerly sideline of 
Keyes Hill Road; thence, 

2» easterly a distance of 350' to a corner in a 
wall said corner is mentioned in a deed recorded at the 
H.C.R.D^, Vol» 954 pg. 319, thence, 

3, east approximately 320 feet to a corner in said 
wall; thence, 

4, south approximately 1,450 feet by said wall to 
an intersection of wall corner; courses 2, 3 & 4 are 
all described in said vol* 954 pg. 319; thence, 

5, easterly by a wall approximately 200 feet to an 
intersection of walls; thence, 

6» northerly by a wall approximately 25 feet to an 
angle in said wall, said corner is mentioned in a deed 
recorded at the H.C.R.D. vol. 1431 pg. 129; thence, 

7. easterwardly by said wall a distance of approx- 
imately 1366.2 feet to an angle in said wall; thence, 

8. south 5 degrees west approximately 313.5 feet 
to a stake of stones; thence, 

9. north 73 degrees east approximately 412.5 feet 
to an angle in wall; thence, 

10. south 74 degrees east approximately 561 feet 
to the easterly sideline of Baldwin Hill Road; courses 

7 to 10 inclusive are described in said vol. 1431, pg. 129; 
thence , 

11. northerly along the easterly sideline of Baldwin 
Hill Road to the southerly sideline of Keyes Hill Road; 
thence , 



79 



12. generally westerly along the southerly side- 
line of Keyes Hill Road, as presently located, to a 
point six hundred feet (600') from the division line 
between the Town of Pelham and Hudson, New Hampshire; 
thence, 

13. generally southerly two hundred and fifty 
feet (250') by a line parallel to said division line 
to a point; thence, 

14. generally westerly by a line two hundred and 
fifty feet from the southerly sideline of Keyes Hill 
Road a distance of six hundred feet (600') to the 
place of beginning. (BY BALLOT) 

Article 6: To see if the Town will vote to amend subparagraph 
e of Article lA of the Zoning Ordinance of the Town of Pelham, 
New Hampshire by adding the following subparagraph (iii)to the 
end thereof: 

(iii) Recreation-Conservation-Agriculture Number Three: 
beginning at an iron pipe at the corner of walls on the north 
side of the road leading from the house formerly of Carl & 
Elbridge Mansfield to the house now or formerly of John R. Chamberlain 
said point being on Jeremy Hill; thence, 

1. westerly and northerly by the easterly sideline 
of said road by said wall a distance of 1468 feet to an 
iron pin at an angle in the wall at land formerly of said 
Chamberlain now of earner; thence, 

2. north easterly by the wall by said earner 2379 
feet to an iron pin at an angle in the wall; thence, 

3. south 20 west by a stonewall a distance of 810 
feet more or less to a pipe and iron pin in said wall; 
thence, 

4. north 85 east a distance of approximately 525 
feet to a pipe and an iron pin in a wall; thence, 

5. south 16° 30' east a distance of approximately 
619 feet by said wall to a pipe and iron pin at a corner 
of walls; thence, 

6. south 44° west a distance of approximately 2185 
feet by said wall to the point of beginning. The above 
described Tract contains the Top of JEREMY HILL. 

(BY BALLOT) 



80 



Article 7: 



By Petition: 



To see if the Town will vote to add to Article lA, 
Section b. , of Zoning Ordinances of the Town of Pelharn as amended 
March 7, 1972, the following paragraph: 

"(V) Business District Number Five 



Beginning at a point located on Gage Hill Road 
(Route 38) at the point of intersection with the 
north line of land now or formerly of George H. Horan, 
thence westerly along said north line to a point 
four hundred feet (400') from Gage Hill Road 
(Route 38), thence in a northerly direction parallel 
to Gage Hill Road (Route 38) to a point on Hobbs Road 
four hundred feet (400') from Gage Hill Road (Route 38) 
thence easterly along Hobbs Road to Gage Hill Road 
(Route 38) and thence southerly along Gage Hill Road 
(Route 38) to the point of beginning." (BY BALLOT) 

(Disapproved by the Pelharn Planning Board) 



Article 8: 



By Petition: 



To see if the Town will vote to amend Article lA 
of the Zoning Ordinance by adding thereto an additional section 
entitled: 

IV Industrial District #4 

A certain tract of land siutated in Pelharn, Hillsborough 
County, New Hampshire, described as follows: 

Beginning at a point on the easterly side of Baldwin 
Hill Road, said point being the northwest corner of Lot 21 
as shown on plan entitled "General Development Plan Apple 
D'Or Park Pelharn, New Hampshire surveyed for Sarjo 
Corporation,^' dated ^^arch 1971 by W. Robert Nolte & 
Associates, thence running 

South 9^07' 19" west along Baldwin Hill Road, a 
distance of Three hundred ninety and 95/100 (390.95) 
feet to a point; thence turning and running 

South 13° 50' 05" East a distance of one hundred thirty- 
eight and 00/100 (138.00) feet to a point; thence running 

South 23° 41' 47" East a distance of two hundred 
ninety-three and 29/100 (293.29) feet to a point; thence 
turning and running 



81 



Article 8 ( continued ) 

North 69^ 55' 04" east a distance of two hundred 
sixty-six and 96/100 (266.96) feet to a point; thence 
running 

North 74 05* 40" east a distance of six hundred 
forty-seven and 21/100 (647.21) feet to a point; thence 
turning and running 

South 65*^ 49' 57" east a distance of forty-nine and 
39/100 (49.39) feet to a point; thence turning and running 

North 89 48' 16" east a distance of one hundred 
ninety-four and 08/100 (194.08) feet to a point; thence 
turning and running 

North 12^20' 02" west a distance of six hundred 
ninety-eight and 55/100 (698.55) feet to a point; thence 
turning and running 

South 87^ 20' 04" west a distance of two hundred 
thirty-five and 03/100 (235.03) feet to a point, thence 
running 

South 82° 04' 20" west a distance of five hundred 
seventy-one and 26/100 (571.26) feet to a point; thence 
turning and running 

South 60° 25' 12" west a distance of one hundred 
seventy-three and 37/100 (173.37) feet to a point; thence 
turning and running 

North 76°oO' 53" west a distance of one hundred 
seventeen and 43/100 (117.43) feet to the point of 
beginning. (BY BALLOT) 

(Disapproved by the Pelham Planning Board) 
ArtlCU 9 ; By Petition: 

Are you in favor of decreasing the Board of Selectmen 
to three members? (BY BALLOT) 

Article 10 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 
priate the sum of $3,000.00 for the preparation of a Tax Map 
of the Town, or to take any other action relative thereto. 
(Approved by the Budget Committee) 



82 



Article 11 ; To see if the Town will \ote to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen of the Town of Pelham to apply for, 
negotiate and do all things necessary to obtain and spend such 
federal, state, or other funds as may become available to the 
Town for municipal planning, housing assistance studies and 
recreation facilities under the Housing and Community Develop- 
ment Act of 1974 (Public Law 93 - 383), or to take any other 
action relative thereto^ (Approved by the Budget Committee) 

Article 12; To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 
priate the sum of $4,000,00 to cover the expenses of preparing 
such studies and application forms as may be necessary to 
qualify the Town for federal grants under the Housing and 
Community Development Act of 1974 (Public Law 93 - 383), or 
to take any other action relative thereto. (Approved by the 
Budget Committee) 

Article 13 ; To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 
priate the sum of $.25 per capita, or a total of $1,352.00 for 
the support of the Nashua Regional Planning Agency, as 
authorized by New Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated, Chapter 
36, Section 49. (Approved by the Budget Committee) 

Article 14: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 
priate the sum of $3,300.00 for the purpose of assisting the 
Greater Salem Mental Health Association as authorized by New 
Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated, Chapter 126-B, as amended, 
or take any other action relative thereto. (Approved by the 
Budget Committee) 

Article 15 ; To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 
priate the sum of $.60 per capita, or a total of $4,464.00 for 
the purpose of aiding the Merrimack Valley Home Health Care 
Association as authorized by the New Hampshire Revised Statutes 
annotated, Chapter 31, as amended, or take any other action 
relative thereto. (Approved by the Budget Committee) 

Article 16 ; To see if the Town will vote to place any un- 
expended balance left in the 1975 Fire Department appropriation 
at the end of the year in the Capital Reserve Fund established 
for the purpose of purchasing a fire truck. 



83 



Article 17: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 
priate the sum of $5,000.00 to add to the Capital Reserve 
Fund established for the purpose of purchasing a fire truck, 
or take any other action relative thereto. (Approved by the 
Budget Committee) 

Article 18; To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 
priate the sum of $1,301.06 as the Town's share of Town Road Aid, 
the State to contribute $8,673.72 as the State's share as 
provided by law* (Approved by the Budget Committee) 

Article 19; To see if the Town will vote to place any un- 
expended balance remaining at the end of the year in the library 
appropriation into the Capital Reserve Fund established for the 
purpose of improvement of the existing factilities and the 
purchase of new equipment. 

Article 20 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 
priate the sum of $27,000 as a total operating budget for the 
Recreation Commission, of which sum $7,500 shall be paid to 
retain a full-time Director of Recreation. (Approved by the 
Budget Committee) 

Article 21; To see if the Town will vote to raise and appro- 
priate the sum of $47,500. to purchase land and buildings, 
formerly the "Hobbs Place," on Nashua Road in said Pelham to 
be used as a Senior Citizens' Center or for such other purposes 
as the Town or Selectmen may from time to time determine. 
(Submitted by the Budget Committee without recommendation) 

Article 22 ; To see if the Town will vote to authorize with- 
drawal from the Revenue Sharing Fund established under the pro- 
visions of the State and Local Assistance Act of 1972 for use 
as set-offs against budget appropriations in the amount indicated; 
and, further to authorize the Selectmen to make pro-rata 
reductions in the amounts if estimated entitlements are reduced 
or take any other action hereon: 

Appropriation Estimated Amount 

Dump $48,000.00 

Summer 
Maintenance 

(Approved by the Budget Committee) 



84 



Article 23 ; To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 
Selectmen to deed to Donald J. and Edna L. Wildman, a small 
parcel of land situated adjacent to Webster Road. 

Article 24 ; To see if the Town will vote to adopt the fol- 
lowing resolution #hich would authorize the New Hampshire 
Housing Commission to provide rental assistance payments to 
or for up to twenty low income or elderly families. This 
resolution would not authorize the construction of low income 
housing, nor would it override local zoning, building code and 
other ordinancesi 

RESOLUTION APPROVING APPLICATION OF THE PROVISIONS 
OF CHAPTER 204-A OF THE NEW HAMPSHIRE REVISED STATUTES ANNOTATED 

AND THE PROVISION OF SECTION 8 OF THE 
U. S. HOUSING ACT OF 1937, AS AMENDED 

WHEREAS, that there continues to exist within the state a 
serious shortage of safe and sanitary dwelling accommodations 
at rents which elderly and low income persons can afford, 
and that such persons are forced to occupy substandard 
dwelling accommodations; and 

WHEREAS, the General Court of the State of New ^^ampshire 
has enacted Chapter 204-A of the New Hampshire Revised 
Statutes Annotated establishing the New Hampshire Housing 
Commission; and 

WHEREAS, Section 9 of that Act provides that in a munici- 
pality where there is no local housing authority operating, 
the Commission shall not operate without the consent of 
the governing body of a municipality; and 

WHEREAS, said Section 9 provides that consent of the gov- 
erning body must be given for each project; and 

WHEREAS, under the provisions of Section 8 of the U. S. 
Housing Act of 1937, as amended, the United States of 
America, acting through the Secretary of Housing and Urban 
Development, is authorized to enter into annual contribu- 
tions contracts with public housing agencies pursuant to 
which such agencies may enter into contracts to make 
assistance payments to owners; 

NOW, THEREFORE, be it resolved by the Town Meeting of 
the Town of Pelham as follows; 



85 



Article 24 (continued) 

That the New Hampshire Housing Commission be and is au- 
thorized to operate in the Town of Pelham by sponsoring a 
project under Section 8 of the U. S. Housing Act of 1937, 
as amended. This project would provide for the making of 
rental assistance payments to or for not more than twenty 
(20) qualified low income and elderly families living in 
existing standard housing* All expenses and payments made 
as a result of this resolution shall be borne by the New 
Hampshire Housing Commission and/or the United States Depart' 
ment of Housing and Development, not the Town of Pelham. 



86 



Given under our hands • nd the seal of the Town of Pelham thlp 
seventeenth day of Febr jary in the year of our Lord Nineteen 
Hundred and Seventy-f iv 2, 



TOWN OP PELHAM 



rman 



^ona rd Phil br i dc , Chafrmc 

fell f^n ET^Hay^sV V^^ecWRnan 




hn C* Laval loe 






A tru€ copy attest; 
TOWN. OP PELHAI^ 



ieonard Philbridc, Chairman 



*<A-.^^2=:^I^ 



• Hayes, vice Cnai -m!l^^ 




larold 
By its Selectmen 



87 



BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF PELHAM, N. H. 



As Submitted By the Budget Committee 

Estimated Actual 

Revenue Revenue 

Previous Previous 



SOURCE OF REVENfUE 

From State: 

Interest & Dividends Tax 
A/C Safety Officer 
Savings Bank Tax 
Rooms & Meals Tax 
Highway Subsidy 
Reim, a/c Forest Land 
Police Schooling 
Reim, a/c Business Profits 

From Local Sources: 
Dog Licenses 
Business Licenses, Permits 

& Filing Fees 
Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 
Interest on Taxes 

& Deposits 
Income from Trust Funds 
Fines & Forfeits - Municipal 

& District Court 
Resident Taxes Retained 
Yield Taxes Assessed 
Rent of Town Property 
Sale of Town Property 
Income from Departments 
Reimb, A/C Welfare Liens 
90 per Gallon Reim. on gas 

From Bond Issue: 
Tax Map 

From Federal Sources: 
Revenue Sharing 

TOTAL REVENUE FROM ALL 



Year 1974 Year 1974 Year 



Estimated 

Revenue 

Ensuing 



1975 



10,500.00 
1,000.00 



2,100.00 

36,500.00 
30,000.00 



34,000.00 



$ 11,964.23 

1,649.95 

2,379.79 

42,724.65 

30,532.40 

63.06 

300.00 

35,285.52 



S 12,000.00 

2,400.00 

43,000.00 

30,500.00 

60.00 

300.00 

35,000.00 



1,800.00 1,691.60 1,700.00 



4,000.00 
100,000.00 

30,000.00 
1,000.00 

2,500.00 

33,500.00 

500.00 

50.00 

1,200.00 

1,500.00 

1,500.00 



6,234.90 
101,504.70 

52,296.48 



3,945.74 

36,730.00 

207.70 

80.00 

383.90 

364.78 

6,119.09 

1,634.04 



6,000.00 
102,000.00 

30,000.00 
1,000.00 

4,000.00 

37,000.00 

200.00 

50.00 

1,000.00 

5,000.00 

1,500.00 



15,000.00 15,000.00 



35,070.00 35,070.00 48,000.00 



SOURCES EXCEPT PROPERTY TAXES 



S341,720.00 S386,162.53 $360,710.00 



88 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATION 
General Government: 

100 Town Officers* Salaries 

101 Town Officers* Expenses 

110 Election & Registration 

111 Municipal Court 

112 Town Hall & Other Bldgs 
114 Employees; Retirement 

113 Appraisal of Property 



Appropria- 
tions 
Year 1974 



7,700.00 
45,378.00 
1,450.00 
1,500.00 
8,725.00 
6,320.00 
4,000.00 



BUDGET COMMITTEE 

Recommended Submitted 
1975 Without Rec, 



Protection of Persons & Property: 
200-1- 

2 Police Department 149, 

203 Fire Department 17, 

206 Insurance 14, 
205 Planning & Zoning 7, 

207 Legal Expense 5, 

208 Civil Defense 

300 Health Department: 

303 Vital Statistics 

304 Town Dump 35, 
1100-lHighways : 57 , 
400-1-2-6 Town Maintenance 123, 

404 Street Lighting 12, 
403-7 Emergency Fund 3, 

405 Town Road Aid 1, 

500 Libraries: 17, 

Public Welfare: 

600 Town Poor 9, 

601 Old Age Assistance 5, 
701 Aid to Permanently & Totally 

Disabled 
700 Patriotic Purposes: 
801-1-2 Recreation 24, 

Public Service: 

301 Greater Salem Mental Health 3, 
900 Cemeteries 12, 

302 Merrimack Valley Home Health 

Care 4, 

209 Advertising & Regional 

Assoc. 1, 

Debt Service: 

1002 Principal & Long Term Notes 12, 

1001 Interest - Long Term Notes 1, 

1000 Interest on Temporary Loans 13, 



493.00 
770.00 
000.00 
120.00 
000.00 
700.00 
100.00 
100.00 
000.00 
000.00 
000.00 
945.00 
000.00 
306.48 

200.00 

000.00 
154.00 

50.00 
500.00 
146.00 

300.00 
000.00 

280.00 

352.00 

000.00 
619.50 
000.00 



$ 



9,050.00 
47,360.00 
1,000.00 
1,500.00 
9,400.00 
8,415.00 
2,600.00 



173, 
19, 
14, 

2, 



48, 

63, 
154, 

14, 
2, 
li 

24, 



450.00 
070.00 
463.00 
057.00 
000.00 
215.00 
100.00 
100.00 
000.00 
800.00 
000.00 
245.00 
000.00 
301.06 

105.00 



14,000.00 
2,016.00 

25.00 

500.00 

27,200.00 

3,300.00 
13,000.00 

4,464.00 

1,352.00 

12,000.00 

1,122.00 

17,000.00 



88a 



wr 



Capital Outlay: 

803 Senior Citizens 
Tax Map Special 
Fire Dept. Special 
Civil Defense Special 
Courtroom Special 
Library Special 



Appropria- 
tions 
Year 1974 



18,000.00 

3,350.00 

7,008.19 

350.00 

5,200.00 



BUDGET COMMITTEE 
Recommended bubmitt ed 
1975 Without Rec. 



8,785.00 
3,000.00 
4,000.00 

925.00 
13,711.00 



Capital Reserve Funds: 
For Fire Truck 

Community Development 
Bicentennial Celeb. Special 
Hobbs House W. Article 



5,000.00 
1,000.00 



5,000.00 
4,000.00 



S 47,500.00 



$ 645,117.57 S744,631.06 347,500.00 



Note: A more complete breakdown of the Expenditures and 
the Budget Recommendations, as well as the appro- 
priations requested by the Selectmen, may be found 
in the front part of this Town Report, beginning 
on page # 18 • 



88b 



ANNUAL REPORTS 

of the 

School Board, Treasurer, Auditors, Budget Committee, 
Superintendent and Department Heads 

of the 

SCHOOL DISTRICT OF PELHAM, N. H. 

for the 

Year Ending June 30, 1974 

DISTRICT OFFICERS 

MODERATOR Richard Craven 

CLERK Dorothy Hill 

SCHOOL BOARD 

Donald Brock, Chairman, 1976; Philip Labranch, 1975; 
Dr. Connie Lanseigne-Case, 1976; Grace O'Hearn, 1977; 
R. Patrick Corbin, 1977. 

TREASURER Dorothy Hill 

AUDITORS State Auditors 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Peter G. Dolloff 

ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT Frank A. Kaffel 

ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT Larry W. Burton 

PRINCIPAL Anthony Conte 

PRINCIPAL DeWayne Howell 

PRINCIPAL Paul Phinney 



89 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

To the School Board and Citizens of Pelham: 

The following paragraphs constitute my report as Superintendent 
of Schools. 

On Wednesday, September 4th, the new Pelham High School opened 
its doors for the first time to some 546 students. This event marked 
the most important step to occur in recent years on the rapidly 
developing educational scene in Pelham. Aside from the physical plant 
itself, a great deal of time and effort has gone into the development 
of a suitable educational program to accommodate the needs of the 
community of Pelham as well as into the time consuming task of staffing 
the school by September 4th. As of this relatively early date, the 
opening of this facility has progressed without serious incident and 
the program is off to an excellent start under the capable direction 
of Mr. Paul Phinney and his staff. 

Concurrent with the organization and opening of the new high 
school has been the continuing development of the middle school program 
at Pelham Memorial. Recent standardized test results manifest the 
continuing improvement evident of all grade levels. While striving to 
improve and individualize their own program the Memorial staff under 
the able direction of Mr. Conte have made every effort to correlate 
their program of studies with that in effect at the high school in 
order to make the individual student transition from one school to 
the other as smooth as possible. 

In our continuing effort to individualize the instructional 
program at Sherburne School we have become involved in two projects 
designed to facilitate this process. The first of these: Project 
Share is a Federally funded project through Title III of the Elementary 
and Secondary Education Act of 1965. It is designed to expose the 
staff to the techniques and methodology of individualized guided 
education. Through this project the staff has the opportunity to 
mix with the personnel of other schools in the same project who are 
striving toward similar goals. They also have the opportunity to 
participate in workshops and seminars financed and administered by 
Project Share to help participating schools tailor-make their programs 
to the needs of the individual students. 

Project MITT administered and directed through the University 
of Oregon is designed to measure the effectiveness of team and 
cooperative teaching. Although the Sherburne School was originally 
considered as a control school with a fundamental approach to 
educational methodology it has made rapid strides toward an open 
and flexible approach to the educational process in the last three 
years. The end product of participation in this project will be a 
basis of comparison to measure the effectiveness of team teaching 
as compared to the self contained classroom. Participation in both 
projects is under the able leadership of Mr. DeWayne Howell. 



90 



Report of the Superintendent of Schools 



Page 2 



One of the most important events to directly effect the Pelham 
School District during the current year has been the reorganization 
of Supervisory Union #27 by the State Board of Education at their 
September 18th meeting. The following action is recorded in the 
minutes of the State Board of Education: 

VOTE: The State Board of Education approves 
the formation of two unions in the re- 
organization of Supervisory Union #27 
as presented by the letter of Newell J. 
Paire, Commissioner of Education dated 
September 9, 1974 with supporting docu- 
ments. It was a vote without dissent. 



VOTE: The Board approves the designation of 
Supervisory Union #28 ( Pelham-Windham) 
effective July 1, 1975, 

As a result of this action Supervisory Union #28, comprised of 
Pelham and Windham, will become effective as of July 1, 1975. In 
creating the budjet for the new union the Supervisory Union #28 School 
Board has made every effort to insure that the quality and quantity 
of services rendered by the Union office will remain at least at the 
same level and possibly improved as a result of this organizational 
change. 

As Pelham looks to the future adequate space and escalating costs 
iwill provide serious challenges in the days ahead. Commendable fore- 
sight on the part of school boards and building committees both past 
and present have provided adequate space and flexibility at the 
secondary level for the foreseeable future. At the elementary level 
facilities appear to meet the need for the immediate future but space 
/7ill soon become a concern. Both Sherburne and Memorial have reached 
A/hat is considered to be the optimum level for elementary schools, 
approximately 600 students. The time has come, it would seem, to 
izonsider the possibilities offered by a new site as well as the 
jOotential of a year round program. 

As costs continue to rise in an unprecedented fashion we have 
5trived to operate in the most efficient and economical fashion 
possible. Concurrently with increased costs we have experienced 
serious shortages in services and commodities considered necessary 
"or the operation of our schools. We can only ask for the continued 
:ooperation of students and parents as we adopt those emergency 
leasures necessary to meet these critical shortages. 

In this my final report as Superintendent of Schools for the 
elham School District I would like to take this opportunity to 
xpress a deep feeling of admiration and gratitude for the people 
f Pelham. 



91 



'/ ^aM 



Report of the Superintendent of Schools Page 3 

Admiration for their willingness to meet the challenges of an unprece- 
dented growth both in the numbers of students as well as the cost of 
goods and services necessary to provide a quality educational program. 
Gratitude for the cooperation and acceptance I have experienced in 
nine years as Assistant Superintendent and Superintendent of Schools. 
It has indeed been a pleasure and a privilege to work with and for the 
community of Pelham. 

In closing I would like to thank Mr. Phinney, Mr. Conte, Mr. Howell, 
and the entire school staff for their unfailing cooperation and the 
Pelham School Board for its guidance and finally the citizens of Pelham 
for their committment to excellence in the total educational program. 

Respectfully submitted, 

PETER G. DOLLOFF 
Superintendent of Schools 



92 



REPORT OF THE ASSSITANT SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Mr. Peter G. Dolloff 
Superintendent of Schools 
Pelham, New Hampshire 

Dear Mr. Dolloff: 

Curriculum appraisal and assessment are essential if elementary 
programs are to meet the needs of all students. It has been our en- 
deavor to strive in this direction and work with the principals in 
stressing these concerns. Students need a meaningful and comfortable 
environment in which to learn most effectively. The intent of the 
teachers, principals and the central office is to have this become a 
reality. 

The I.G.E. Program (Individually Guided Education) has been 
initiated at Sherburne School this year. Clinicals and in-service 
sessions are being instituted throughout the year to train team 
leaders and the principal to effectively initiate the program. It 
is imperative that a team approach be formulated to most effectively 
service the students in this program. 

The Title I L.D. Program is continuing in its second year in 
conjunction with Windham. L. D. Tutors are servicing students at 
both Sherburne and Memorial Schools and the process of diagnosing, 
prescribing and follow through with classroom teachers is being 
instituted. The tutors, teachers and principals feel very confident 
in the program and are very enthusiastic with its organization. 

During the coming year we found it necessary to add or replace 
15 teachers. The following is a list of the personnel: 



Name 

Nancy Quinn 
Phyllis Adams 
Shirley Young 

Andrea Rosen 
Mary Flynn 
Michele Cestrone 
Pamela Koch 

Bruce Geer 
Lorraine McLaughlin 
Elizabeth Quigley 
Joan Plummer 
Scott Borrelli 
David Stone 
jFred Gardner 
James Smith 



Subject 

Grade 1 
Grade 1 
Grade 2 

Grade 3 
Grade 3 
Grade 3 
Grade 3 

Grade 4 

Grade 4 

Grade 4 

Art 

Guidance 

Self Contained 

Self Contained 

Music 



College 



Degree 



Lowell State 




B.S. 


Univ. Bridgeport 


B.S. 


State Teachers 


Coll 


ege 


Jersey City, N, 


. J. 


B.S. 


Northeastern 111. 


B.A. 


Regis College 




B.A. 


Lowell State 




B.S. 


Wayne State 




B.S. 


Univ. - Ohio 






Plymouth State 




B.S. 


Lowell State 




B.S. 


Lowell State 




B.S. 


Lowell State 




B.A. 


Boston Univ. 




B.A. 


Univ. of N.H. 




B.A. 


Keene State 




B.S. 


St. Mary's of the 


B.A. 


Plains College 







Respectfully submitted, 

FRANK A. KAFFEL 
Assistant Superintendent 



93 






REPORT OF THE ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Mr. Peter G. Dolloff 
Superintendent of Schools 
Pelham, New Hampshire 

Dear Mr. Dolloff: 

The following remarks constitute my second annual report as 
Assistant Superintendent for Secondary Education. With the construction 
phase of the high school nearly completed by the end of August, we all 
looked forward to a successful opening of the new facility. 

During the preceeding six months, the central office and the 
principal had paper screened more than a thousand applicants for the 
42 positions at the high school, and we conducted over 300 individual 
interviews in an effort to recommend the best possible candidates for 
election by the Pelham School Board. By the end of July, the 42 position 
had been filled with the exception of an industrial arts position, and 
we were in the midst of developing and organizing a workshop which would 
blend the talents of 42 individuals into a workable team. 

Department heads reported to the school officially on August 3, 
but I must add that many of them had already contributed long hours of 
planning and organizing curriculum materials prior to this date. On ,i 
August 20 the entire staff reported and an intensive period of orien- 
tation began. The tentative curriculum package was firmed, necessary 
revisions were made, materials were received, organized and inventoried, 
teachers began to develop their individual plans and administrative i 

duties and responsibilities were assigned., | 

■i 

. On September 4 the high school opened in an exemplary fashion to 
approximately 570 students. It was obvious that the long tedious hours id 
of planning were providing immediate dividends. The team had begun to 

jell. j j 

I 1 

The month of October saw the high school officially dedicated by 
the Commissioner of Education, Newell Paire. The Commissioner gave a 
brief resume of the historical highlights of education in the Town of 
Pelham and commended the town and school board members for a job well 
done. Special recognition was also given to Mr. Frank Foisie for his 
years of service to the Pelham School Building programs. In fact the 
gymnasium was dedicated as the Frank Foisie Pelham High School Gymnasium; 

a tribute well deserved. 

i 

At this writing, it appears that most of the technical problems in 
opening a new facility have been anticipated, and the appropriate 
measures taken to remedy potential problems. However, the schools, like' 
businesses and households are feeling the economic crunch of inflation. 
Paper has jumped in price from 70C a ream to $1.75, duplicating fluid 
from 90C a gallon to $2.60 a gallon, paper clips from 5C a box to 23C 
a box, books have jumped an average of $3.00 a piece. Needless to say 
many of the items originally budgeted for in the 1974-75 budget have j 
had to be cut or the quantity reduced, or a substitute item found. i 



94 



Report of the Assistant Superintendent of Schools 



Page 2 



The opening of any new facility often overshadows the educational 
programs offered at the remaining schools. However, under the able 
tutelage of Mr, Conte and Mr. Howell, Pelham Memorial and Sherburne are 
very much alive. For the first time Pelham Memorial and Sherburne 
Schools have realized a full music program. Beginning bands, choruses, 
guitar classes and general music are being offered to all who elect to 
participate. This is an essential if a feeder program is to be 
established for the high school. 



In addition to the above, students from Memorial are being used 
effectively as aides at Sherburne School, eighth grade students are 
being exposed to home economics and industrial arts at the high school, 
department heads at the different levels are beginning to coordinate 
curriculum efforts to a greater degree, and the learning disability 
team has been able to prescribe specific programs for more students 
that have been diagnosed as learning disabled. 

In last year's annual report, I commented briefly on the progress 
of staff development. The master plan for staff development was 
formally accepted by the State Board of Education in June of 1974. 
Under this format, teachers can pursue many different avenues for 
recertif ication purposes, but more importantly to the students and 
townspeople of Pelham; these activities will provide a wider base 
for the teachers to grow professionally and to transfer these educa- 
tional experiences into classroom experience for students. 

To date this has been another successful school year, and one for 
which the entire team should be congratulated. 



Respectfully submitted. 



Larry W. Burton 
Assistant Superintendent 



95 



4 



REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL 

Mr. Peter Dolloff December, 1974 

Superintendent of Schools 
Pelham, New Hampshire 

Dear Mr. Dolloff: 

Capitalizing on our fine facilities, excellent staff and a group 
of youngsters willing to accept the challenges and responsibilities 
presented to them, much has been accomplished at the Pelham Memorial 
School. 

Our academic programs, as evidenced in the standardized test 
scores, speak well for our effort in preparing students for their 
secondary school years. 

The Library, using the services of a supervising librarian and 
full time library aide, has provided all students with instruction 
in the use of materials and has a formal class presentation for fifth 
grade students. Several small rooms in the library have been set up 
for listening, viewing, reading and project work. Small groups of 
students may use these rooms to view filmstrips, listen to tapes and 
records or to work on projects. 

An elective this year. Library Use, affords small groups of 
students to use reference materials and to read books and magazines 
at their leisure. This, of course, is in addition to their many 
visits to the library for classroom oriented work such as research, 
book reports and projects. 

A large and varied selection of fiction and non-fiction paperback 
books now enhances our hardcover book collection. 

We have, for the first time, full time Art and Music instructors 
to develop within their own disciplines a more sophisticated program 
available to more of the youngsters. These additional staff members 
also make more prevalent the team approach with the academic disciplines 
In Music, we are developing such courses as introductory band, ad- 
vanced band, guitar and chorus. 

Effort has been made to insure for articulation of program and 
communication between Pelham 's three schools. We have developed 
programs whereby our students are involved at the other schools. At 
Sherburne, our 8th graders act daily as student aides. At the high 
school, we have an average of 75 youngsters transported for Industrial 
Arts and Home Economics classes. 

The re-scheduled time program of four hours per month has been a 
tremendous catalyst in getting groups of peoples and activities accom- 
plished that otherwise might not have been done. We appreciate this 
opportunity that you, the Board and the State Department have provided 
in helping us better help your youngsters.. 



96 



Report of the Principal Page 2 

Next years student enrollment will exceed the 600 mark; all 
available room is being utilized; even the stage is presently the 
music classroom. This years 8th grade class will be replaced by an 
incoming class representing an increase of almost one entire class. 
Studies should be made for a long range accommodation program. 

Health services during the school year included pupil vision 
and hearing screening, heights and weights, head inspections, and 
first aids totaling 2883. Tuberculin skin tests were administered 
to 57 staff members. Conferences totaling 630 were held with parents, 
teachers and students. 

Eight health classes were conducted during the school year in 
Basic First Aid with 166 students participating. One hundred 
successfully completed the course and were awarded American Red Cross 
certificates through the Lowell Chapter. 

The dental cleaning-f louride program in its first year was 
extremely successful. It was met with great enthusiasm. Mrs. Loretta 
Martinec, licensed dental hygienist, provided this service to 242 
students at the Memorial School. Our sincere appreciation is ex- 
tended to her and the Pelham P.T.A. for their continued support. 

The school lunch program office which operates out of this 
school has an additional "off spring" this year. A sandwich program 
was started at the high school which added three more workers to our 
eleven women team and a secretary-bookkeeper. 

We continue to feed 60% of the pupils in the elementary program. 
The soaring prices of food have caused an increase in our lunch price 
to 40 cents, but in spite of it our children are still getting 
their home made breads, etc. 

The Government has been very generous with allocations of meat 
this year and has also increased our cash per pupil reimbursement, 
all of which contribute toward enabling us to keep within our budget. 

Our thanks to the organizations and parents who have donated 
either time or money to the program so that we might continue to 
have our little extras such as National School Lunch Day for parents, 
Thanksgiving Dinner and our annual picnic. 

The psychological and academic development of the adolescent at 
the middle school is a time of complexity in their lives. Frustrations, 
joys, failings and successes constantly fluctuate providing us with 
an opportunity of working with the students through this most difficult 
stage. We accept this challenge and will work untiringly to help the 
student prepare for his adult life. 



97 



Report of the Principal Page 3 

In conclusion, I would like to express my appreciation and 
thanks to all at Memorial School and in particular to Mr, Goyette, 
our assistant principal, without whose effort and dedication much 
of the day to day successes could not have been realized. 

The support and encouragement expressed by you and the Pelham 
School Board has been essential in providing for our youngsters the 
quality of programs so vital in these formative years. 

Very truly yours, 

Anthony S, Conte 
Principal 



98 



REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL 

Mr. Peter Dolloff December 1974 

Superintendent of Schools 
Pelham, New Hampshire 

Dear Mr. Dolloff: 

The following is the annual report of the E. G. Sherburne School's 
educational program for the 1974-1975 school year. 

Our major educational objective this year has been to provide a 
better educational environment for students and staff. First, we 
realized that despite all the talk about innovation in the last ten 
years, changes in education remain isolated, piecemeal, small in scope 
and often temporary. Promising ideas tested and proven in one school 
or school district have been slow in affecting classroom practices in 
other locations. 

Second, we realized that we wanted to improve our education 
program to incorporate many of these recent innovations in education 
such as: team teaching; individualization of instruction, inquiry- 
directed learning; technological aids, etc. But, we needed a plan of 
total integration into our entire learning process. 

Third, we wanted better communications among all the members of our 
educational community (the staff and students; staff and administration; 
home and school). Therefore, we decided to join the IGE League 
(Individually Guided Education League) with the following features: 

1. A well-defined structure that advocates appropriate educa- 
tional decision making at various levels thus increasing 
the opportunities for staff, pupils and parents to contri- 
bute to the instructional plan. 

2. An educational process that combines clearly stated instruc- 
tional objectives with continuing assessment of pupil 
progress and learning. 

3. Sets of alternative curricular designs and materials which 
can be adopted or adapted by individual schools to suit the 
characteristics of the students attending the particular 
school. 

4. A diversified multimedia environment which encourages self- 
directed learning. 

5. A process of home-school communication which reinforces the 
school's efforts by generating interest and encouragement 
by parents and other adults in the community whose attitudes 
influence pupil motivation and learning. 

6. An alliance of schools and support agencies which constantly 
provides new ideas and consultant help. 



99 



Report of the Principal Page 2 

7. Sets of alternative courses of action which can be adopted 
and adapted for individual schools. 

With the help of the IGE League, we have started to fulfill many 
of our original objectives. We established an IIC (Instructional 
Improvement Committee) which acts as an advisory group to the principal. 
There are seven members on the committee from all grade levels and 
specialists. They were chosen by the teachers in their pods. The 
teachers are divided into working groups called "pods" where four to 
six teachers work as a team to plan instruction. In this manner, the 
teachers can concentrate their combined knowledge to better meet the 
educational needs of their combined classes. Also, we are providing 
units of learning that allow for individual differences. 

We feel that the best outcome of IGE is that we are learning to 
work together as a team for the better education of all our children. 
Teachers are no longer talking about "my class" or "my students" but 
"our classes and our students". 

We are totally involved in providing alternative activities for the 
acquisition of knowledge. No longer is learning primarily a reading, 
paper and pencil orientated world, but children are learning by doing 
through activity centers and learning stations, as well as reading, 
viewing, listening, writing and speaking. 

We are looking forward to the future in IGE where we will be develop- 
ing units of instruction which provide total individualization where 
pretest, individual instruction, post-test to check learning and re- 
teaching for those who need the extra help is the rule not the exception. 
The setting up of a parent advisory committee to help get all the members 
of our education community working together as a team is a top priority. 

We are also looking forward to the time when our school will be 
non-graded in the near future. A child will be able to advance from 
one learning level to the next with only his own innate ability and 
drive setting the pace of his advancement. With a total committment 
from the staff, administration and parents we will reach our goals. 

The staff is being assisted by the following: 

The volunteer parent aids and the volunteer student aides from 
Pelham Memorial and Pelham High School who assist the classroom teachers 
in providing individualized instruction. 

The Learning Disabilities teacher, Mrs. Wilson, who works with 
students who have specific learning disabilities using the methods and 
techniques of the Andover Program. 

The Reading Specialist, Mrs. Shelley; Guidance Counselor, 
Mr. Borrelli; and the Resource Teacher, Mrs. Farrah work together as 
an evaluation team to help our students with specific learning problems. 
As a team they test, prescribe learning activities to teachers and 
parents, provide counseling and refer parents to the appropriate 
agencies for further professional help. 



100 



Report of the Principal Page 3 

The nurse, Mrs. Hamel , in addition to vision, hearing, heights 
and weights, and covering emergency situations performs the following: 

1. 37 tuberculin tests on staff members. 

2. Responsible for enforcing N. H, State Law governing pre- 
school physicals and required immunizations o 

3. Health referrals and follow-up. 

4. Coverage of St. Patrick's School, 

The Registered Dental Hygienist, Mrs. Martinec, provided a cleaning 
and fluoride program which was very successful, with 644 students served 
at the E. G. Sherburne and St. Patrick's schools. 

The Speech program is under the able administration of Mr. Meltzer, 
who has organized parent volunteers to help with the program since he 
divides his time between Hudson and Pelham including their two Parochial 
schools . 

We would like to thank the Central Administration, School Board 
and the town fathers for the following improvements : 

1. We instituted release time without which the start to 
implement IGE would not have been possible. 

2. We now have a fulltime music teacher which has improved 
our educational program. 

3. There have been limited repairs to the physical facility. 

I would like to recommend several improvements to help improve the 
education environment at the E. G. Sherburne School. 

1. An assistant principal, if only on a half-day basis is very 
important. With the principal being responsible for implementation 
of curriculum and structure of IGE, all the discipline that cannot be 
handled by the teachers, all of the budget without department heads, 
the administrator of the school itself, the demands on a single person 
are just too great. Our enrollment of approximately 650 students, with 
35 professional staff members makes us the largest public school in 
Pelham and the only one without an assistant principal or department 
heads to share the administrative workload. 

2. The original Sherburne building needs repairs and remodeling. 
I have submitted a five-year plan for renovation of the building to 
Central Office. 

3. The playground equipment is in desperate need of repair and is 
totally inadequate for the number of students in our school. 

4. We have the need for a fulltime Speech Therapist in Pelham to 
provide services at E. G. Sherburne, Pelham Memorial, Pelham High 
School and St. Patrick's. 



101 



Report of the Principal Page 4 

It seems appropriate to conclude this report with a note of thanks, 

I would like to thank the staff, Central Administration, Mr. Conte 
of Pelham Memorial School, Mr. Phinney of the Pelham High School, the 
P.T.A. and the community for their cooperation in this academic year. 
We are working diligently to provide the best education possible for 
the children of Pelham, but we can only be successful with the help and 
cooperation of everyone in the educational community. 

Very truly yours, 

DeWayne Howell 
Principal 



102 



REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL 



Mr. Peter Dolloff 
Superintendent of Schools 
Pelham, New Hampshire 

Dear Mr. Dolloff: 



December 1974 



The Town of Pelham should be very proud of their young people. 
Pelham High School opened its doors as scheduled in September. After 
long months of budget preparation, purchases and staffing all systems 
were go. 

A nation-wide search brought some 2000 applications for jobs at 
your new High School and after some 600 personal interviews the pro- 
fessional staff came on board in August. An intensive workshop in 
open-education, individualized instruction and the many minute details 
that go into a high school operation prepared the staff to greet the 
young people of Pelham. 

Some of the construction phase contined after the students arrived 
but without interruption to their education. 

The half-million dollars worth of equipment that had been ordered 
was about three-fifths here and within the first sixty days of operation 
was virtually 100% in and in use. 

The patience displayed during this period of adjustment by all 
involved and especially the students was extra-ordinary. 

The rules that the student government developed and proposed over 
the preceding year were put into the form of a Student Handbook. This 
particular phase of the students' lives was again overwhelmingly accepted 
and carried through on in a dignified and orderly fashion. 

Students moved into their academic classes and completed their first 
academic trimester with little or no frictiono 



The school had many visits from parents, school boards, principals 
and superintendents around our state and the New England area. All were 
in awe of the low financial cost Pelham had accomplished so much with 
and once here with the smooth way in which the program was running. Their 
special note was the way in which the young people had immediately taken 
I to their new home. 

Many highlights glistened during the first trimester. The dedication 
of the Pelham High School; the Arts, Crafts, and Music Festival; the 
Drama Groups presentation of "Charlie Brown"; the "First" Skeet Program 
for High School Physical Education Classes in the United States; were 
just a few of the major events. 

Behind the scenes, a vigorous effort was going on with the develop- 
inent of the first Year Book and High School Newspaper. 



103 



Report of the Principal Page 2 

The school had the opportunity to publish our first "Taxpayers 
Newsletter" and the area papers have been jammed with the general goings 
on at P. H. S. 

The first soccer, field hockey, golf and X-country season saw us 
pitted against the best, Pelham's young athletes, once again, handled 
themselves with great dignity, pride and every rival knew they had been 
in stiff competition. Pelham holds the distinction of being the first 
New Hampshire High School to produce a State Champion in Golf in its 
first year of operation. The winter season led us to the first major 
win in basketball in double overtime. 

The beginning of Pelham High School has been a fine one. The 
keynote to this success has been a tireless staff of teachers, secre- 
taries, custodians and cafeteria people serving an outstanding group 
of Young Americans, your sons and daughters. As Principal, I am very 
proud to be a part of these students' lives. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Paul T. Phinney 
Principal 



104 



REPORT OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT TREASURER 



FOR THE 



MEMORIAL SCHOOL ADDITION 
Fiscal Year July 1, 1973 to June 30, 1974 



Cash on Hand July 1, 1973 

Total Amount Available for Fiscal Year 

Less School Board Order Paid 

Balance on Hand June 30, 1974 



8 
8 



706.66 
706.66 



3,927.26 



4.779.40 



July 31, 1974 



Dorothy Hill 
District Treasurer 



SHERBURNE SCHOOL ADDITION 



Fiscal Year July 1, 1973 to June 30, 1974 



Cash on Hand July 1, 1973 
Less School Board Orders Paid 
Balance on Hand June 30. 1974 



$ 8,126.41 

8,117.15 

$ 9.26 



July 31, 1974 



Dorothy Hill 
District Treasurer 



PELHAM HIGH SCHOOL 



Fiscal Year July 1, 1973 to June 30, 1974 



Cash on Hand July 1, 1973 

Revenue from State Sources 

Received from all Other Sources 

TOTAL RECEIPTS 

Total Amount Available for Fiscal Year 

Less School Board Orders Paid 

Balance on Hand June 30, 1974 



$2,070,190.76 
1.690.30 





140 


288. 


.13 




141, 


978, 


,43 


2 


,212, 


169. 


.19 


1 


,615, 


631. 


.73 




596, 


537. 


.46 



July 31, 1974 



Dorothy Hill 
District Treasurer 



105 



REPORT OF REVENUE ADJUSTMENT 



FROM 



STATE TAX COMMISSION 



Concord, N.H. 03301 
October 4, 1974 



Your report of appropriations voted and property taxes to be 
raised for the 1974-75 school year has been approved on the following 
basis : 

Total Appropriations . . o $ 2,188,201.00 



Revenues and Credits 

Unencumbered Balance 

Sweepstakes 

Foundation Aid 

School Building Aid 

Child Benefit Services 

School Lunch & Special Milk Program 

PL-8910 (ESEA) 

Other Revenue from Local Sources 



50,583.81 
19,872.90 
65,728.39 
79,344.33 

1,292.00 
12,000.00 

3,572.00 
100.00 



TOTAL REVENUES AND CREDITS 



DIRECT ASSESSMENT 1974 



TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS 



232,493.43 
1,955,707.57 
2,188,201.00 



STATE TAX COMMISSION 

Lloyd M. Price, Commissioner 



106 



PELHAM 
1974-1975 



All Salaries 
54.6% 




Other .8% 
Lunch 1.6% 

'Outgoing 
Transfer 2.1% 

ransportation 
4.3%, 

Operation 
Maintenance 5.1% 



Fixed Charges 6.3% 



Instructional 
Materials 7.5% 



Distribution of the School Dollar 



107 



II 



PELHAM SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 

July 1, 1973 to June 30, 1974 

BALANCE - July 1, 1973 $ 1,435.68 

RECEIPTS 

Lunch Sales - Children 
Lunch Sales - Adults 
Reimbursement 
District Appropriation 
• Misc. Cash 

TOTAL RECEIPTS , 76,224.32 



$ 34 


022. 


.57 


2 


051. 


.82 


21 


,971. 


,14 


14 


445. 


.93 


3 


732, 


.86 



TOTAL EXPENDITURES 



BALANCE - June 30, 19 7 3 



BALANCE SHEET 
Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1974 

ASSETS 

Cash in Bank $ 1,809.72 

Accounts Receivable: 

Reimbursement due Program 6,372.97 

Food Inventory - June 30 4,435.29 

Supplies Inventory - June 30 545.30 



TOTAL AVAILABLE $77,660.00 

EXPENDITURES 

Food, Including Milk $ 39,885.28 
Labor - Adults 31,499.56 

Equipment 1,709.07 

All Other Expenditures 2,756.37 



i 



$ 


75 


,850. 


28 


$ 


1 


,809. 


72 


M 



TOTAL ASSETS $ 13,163.28 

TOTAL LIABILITIES AND WORKING CAPITAL $ 13,163.28 



Velma L. Houle 
Director 



108 



REPORT OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT TREASURER 

FOR THE 
Fiscal Year July 1, 1973 to June 30, 1974 

Cash on Hand July 1, 1973 



Received from Selectmen 
Revenue from State Sources 
Revenue from Federal Sources 
Received from all Other Sources 

TOTAL RECEIPTS 



$ 673,611.78- 

224,385.43 

10,432.00 

17.947.74 



Total Amount Available for Fiscal Year 
Less School Board Orders Paid 



82,247.03 



1,926,376.95 

2,008,623.98 
1,954,949.06 



Balance on Hand June 30, 1974 



53,674.92 



July 31, 1974 



Dorothy Hill 
District Treasurer 



PELHAM ENROLLMENT PROJECTION 



Grade 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 
10 
11 
12 



Enrolled 
9/9/74 

173 
149 
147 
164 
149 
146 
146 
144 
163 
139 
137 
140 

1797 



Enrolled 


Estimated 


1/2/75 


9/75 


181 


178 


148 


178 


147 


154 


165 


152 


150 


169 


148 


154 


143 


151 


148 


151 


174 


185 


132 


168 


175 


144 


107 


142 



1818 



1926 



109 



1975-1976 



Distribution of Superintendent's Salary 

Pelham 51 .Al% $ 12,931, 

Windham 42.53% 9,569, 

State of New Hampshire 2 , 500 

$ 25,000. 



Distribution of Assistant Superintendent's Salary 

Pelham 57.47% 10,057 
Windham ' 42.5 3% 7,443 
State of New Hampshire 2 , 500 

$ 20,000 



110 



RECORD OF THE ANNUAL SCHOOL DISTRICT MEETING 

Wednesday, March 13, 1974 

The annual meeting of the Pelham School District was called to 
order at 7:45 p.m. by Moderator Richard Craven who led the assembly in 
the pledge of allegiance to our flag. Mr, Craven introduced School 
Board Members Grace O'Hearn, Philip Labranch, Donald Brock, Constance 
Lanseigne-Case, Patrick Corbin, Superintendent Peter Dolloff, Assistant 
Larry Burton, Attorney Lewis Soule and Clerk Dorothy Hill. Non-voters 
were asked to rise and seeing so many students, Mr. Craven welcomed them 
to the meeting but asked that they sit together in one section. 

Article 2 - Moved and seconded to accept reports as printed in the 
Town Report. Passed in the affirmative. 

Article 3 - A motion by James Powers to reactivate the Steering 
Committee and appoint new members was passed in the affirmative. 

Article 9 - To see if the School District would indemnify and 
save harmless its employees - defeated. 

Article 10 - After lengthy discussion a ballot vote was taken. 
The article was defeated (138 for and 142 against allowing seniors to 
complete education at Alvirne). All the town's high school students 
will attend the Pelham High School. A motion to reconsider the vote 
was defeated. 

Marianne Thompson, Chairman of the Budget Committee read a state- 
ment signed by seven members of the Budget Committee. 

Article 4 - To add services of an Art Teacher passed. 

Article 5 - To add services of a Music Teacher passed. 

Article 6 - To add services of two additional teachers passedo 

Article 7 - To add services of a i$ time Industrial Arts Teacher 
and a \ time Home Economics Teacher passed. 

Meeting adjourned at 11:00 p.m. to be resumed on Thursday, 
March 14, 1974 at 7:30 p.m. 



Respectfully submitted, 

Dorothy Hill 

School District Clerk 



111 



ADJOURNED SCHOOL DISTRICT MEETING 
THURSDAY. MARCH 14. 1974 



/ 



The meeting was called to order at 7:55 p.m. Moderator Richard 
Craven asked Mrs. O'Hearn to read School Board's reply to Budget 
Committee's statement. Mr. Craven announced that both statements would 
be printed in the Town Report with -the minutes of the meetings. 

Fred Everhard made the following resolution: That the Budget 
Committee of Pelham: 

1. Develop ways and means for improved control and reporting of 
the Pelham School District's expenditures and proposed budgets; 
a. Propose methods to provide early, accurate and complete 
review of said budgets and expenditures to the voters of 
Pelham. 



b. Favorable consideration should be given to earlier and 
more frequent reporting of expenditures against budget; 
earlier reporting of recommended budget if even on a preli- 
minary basis; incremental funding quarterly; developing 
methods for auditing and reporting school's performance 
versus expenditures - educational performance criteria to 
be provided by the Pelham School District and School Board 
in conjunction with the Budget Committee. 

2. That the Town and School District Counselors review and 
recommend all proposed articles for the future warrant, so that 
if voted, they would be effective, legal and binding. 

3. That these recommendations be placed in a town warrant for 
voting at next Town Meeting. 

Articles 1 and 8 were then taken up. Budget Committee's recommended 
amounts were approved with the following exceptions : 

Series 210 - An amendment by Grace O'Hearn to increase the amount 
to $1,065,619 to keep the services of the Director of Pupil Personnel 
(who not only acts as principal when either principal is absent but 
teaches 55% of his time, disciplines and supervises the outdoor and 
cafeteria duties) was passed. 

Series 220 - An amendment by Philip Labranch to increase amount 
to $58,076 was defeated. 

Series 300 - Truant Officer Salary was not approved. 

Series 500 - An amendment by Henry St.Onge to increase amount 
to $100,444 to bus students to Presentation of Mary and Bishop Guerten 
was defeated. 



112 



Adjourned School District Meeting 



Page 2 



Series 600 - An amendment by Philip Labranch to increase amount 
to $196,328 was defeated. 

Series 800 - An amendment by Philip Labranch to increase amount 
to $138,079 was passed. 

Series 610 - The moderator allowed George Masson to propose an 
amendment increasing amount by $10,000 for additional janitorial 
services at the new high school. Defeated. 

Series 900 - An amendment by Francis Thompson to increase amount 
to $34,362 for a salary increase for the director of the lunch program 
and the bakers was passed (with the support of the School Board), 

Series 1000 - An amendment by James powers to increase amount up 
to $41,926 to buy class rings for seniors who have already purchased 
Alvirne rings was defeated. Sandra Corbin explained that the company 
had been contacted and they agreed to exchange the rings if the town 
voted to return students to Pelham High. 

Series 1400 - An amendment by Philip Labranch to change amount 
to $46,373 was defeated. 

Total amount appropriated is $2,155,228.00. 

A motion made by Carolyn Law to have the School Board establish 
a salary schedule for all non-teaching personnel included in the School 
District Budget and have it printed in the School District report was 
passed. 

Mr. Craven thanked George Masson and Richard Rossi for their help 
with the microphones and sound systemo 

Meeting adjourned at 11:10 p.m. 



Respectfully submitted, 

Dorothy Hill 

School District Clerk 



113 



STATEMENT OF PAYMENTS 
1973-1974 

Salaries of District Officers 4,270.00 

Contracted Services for Administration , 1,760.91 

Other Expenses for Administration 1,928.25 

Course Credits 2,907.11 

Textbooks and New Programs 11,490.27 

Library Books 1,446.33 

Audiovisual Rentals 28.40 

Filmstrips 1,685.88 

Maps^ Charts, Globes 494.72 

Other Audiovisual Materials 1,957.29 

Teaching Supplies 7,163.59 

Guidance and Testing 1,778.29 

Music 102.75 

Art 1,488.35 

Physical Education & Athelitics 402.45 

Science 1,598.49 

Reading 5,093.35 

Weekly Readers 1,146.00 

Math Workbooks 2,356.93 

Office Supplies 1,063.71 

Graduation 22.50 

Professional Meetings 475.31 

Professional Publications 125.00 

Report Cards & Records 147.60 

Postage & General Expense 368.00 

Truant Officer 50.00 



114 



Physical Exams 

Nurses Supplies 

Nurses Travel 

Contracted Services for 
Transportation 

Janitors Supplies 

Rubbish Removal 

Heat 

Gas 

Electricity 

Telephone 

Replace Instructional Equipment 

Replace Non-instructional Equipment 

Repairs to Instructional Equipment 

Repairs to Non-instructional Equipment 

Contracted Services - Paint 

Repair Boiler 

Other 

FICA 

Retirement 

Butterf ield-Harmons Insurance 

Blue Cross 

Federal Monies 

District Monies 

Other Expenses for School Lunch 

Interscholastic Athletics 

Field Trips 

Assemblies 

Awards 



10.00 
303.67 
200.00 

110,748.80 

6,460.36 

1,109.50 

18,940.71 

1,468.07 

15,185.39 

2,934.40 

136.19 

198.06 

1,315.61 

1,199.52 

827.95 

521.57 

1,854.96 

40,097.77 

8,223.86 

28,362.41 

17,064.04 

24,110.51 

13,401.00 

469.22 

444.94 

1,068.15 

20.00 

182.50 



115 



Transportation 713.23 

Officials 335.00 

Community Activities-Salaries 874.18 

New Equipment 1,520.55 

Principal of Debt 232,000.00 

Interest on Debt 164,960.00 

Tuition in State 479,917.90 

Supervisory Union 29,638.00 

Tuition Out of State 1,800.00 

Tuition to Non-public Schools 7,791.56 

Tutoring 744.30 

ESEA Title I 3,619.00 



116 



Salaries for Instruction; 



Amlaw, Sandra 
Avery, Dorothy 
Beeley, Donna 
Bickford, Deanne 
Borry, Betty 
Chase, Rebecca 
Chervincky, Pauline 
Col tin, Mary 
Coltin, Michael 
Conte, Anthony 
Cormier, Joanne 
Cronin, Stephanie 
Daher, Carol 
Davison, Sandra 
Desilets, Brian 
Deschenes , Katharine 
Doumas , Anthony 
Duclos, Shirley 
Dugan, William 
Fairbanks, Gail 
Farrah, Christina 
Frederick, Rita 
Forbes , Martha 
Goyette, Dennis 
Gunning, Margaret 
Hallowell, Benjamin 
Hannigan, Jerry 
Hogan, Constance 
Holmes, Richard 
Howell, DeWayne 
Huard, Susan 
Ilg, Pamela 
Jordan, Julia 
Katsoupis, John 
Leon, Miriam 
MacDonald, Ann 
Mauceri, Carol 
McKenzie, Judy 
McLaughlin, Sandra 
McNulty, Dorothy 
Martin, Raymond 
Miller, Robert 
Mooney, Joann 
Mooney, Mary 
Mullan, Jean 
Mulligan, Carol 
Murphy, Kathryn 



8, 


,550 


10, 


,856 


8, 


,200 


7, 


,150 


8, 


,550 


7, 


,150 


8i 


,200 


7, 


,150 


7, 


,150 


16, 


,500 


8, 


,200 


7, 


,150 


7, 


,150 


8, 


,200 


8, 


,200 


7, 


,500 


7, 


,850 


8, 


,550 


7, 


,150 


9, 


,700 


7, 


,850 


lOi 


,223 


7, 


,150 


10 


,000 


10, 


,100 


10, 


,328 


6, 


,800 


7 


,500 


8, 


,550 


15 


,300 


7 


,700 


7 


,500 


10, 


,223 


11 


,278 


7 


,150 


6 


,800 


8 


,450 


6 


,800 


6 


,800 


10, 


,645 


8 


,750 


9 


,300 


7 


,850 


10 


,645 


6 


,800 


8 


,100 


7, 


,150 



117 



Narlee, David 
Organ, Jean 
Pare, Denise 
Psaledas, Arthur 
Quinn, Mary 
Richardson, Ruth 
Rivard, Carol 
Routenberg, Diane 
Ryan, Alison 
Saczawa, Julia 
Shelley, Elizabeth 
Sirois, Robert 
Tucker, Anne 
Weinberg, Beth 
Wernick, Linda 
Dowling, Barbara 



7, 


400 


8, 


200 


7, 


150 


1 ^ 


,900 


9, 


,500 


lOi 


,645 


9, 


,150 


7, 


,150 


8, 


,200 


1 ^ 


,150 


9, 


,900 


8 


,200 


7 


,850 


7 


,150 


7 


,500 


10 


,012 



$537,905.00 



Clerical Salaries : 

Sandra Corbin 
Mary Rutherford 



4,625 
4.100 



$ 8,725.00 



Nurse - Salaries: 

June Groele 
Joyce Hamel 



6,800 
6,400 



$ 13,200.00 



Salaries of Custodians: 
William Jelley 
Lionel Dumais 
Thurston Kimball 
Raymond Couilliard 
Spencer Chamberlain 
George St. Laurent 
George Masson 



6,448 
6,448 
6,448 
6,448 
6,240 
6,448 
11,000 



$ 49,480.00 



118 



STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 

Concord, New Hampshire 03301 

January 24, 1975 



The School Board 

Pelham School District 

c/o Peter G. Dolloff 

Superintendent of Schools 

Thorning Road 

Hudson, New Hampshire 03051 

Gentlemen: 

Due to a continuing excessive workload in 1974, we have been unable to conduct 

an audit and examination of the accounts and records of your School District 

for the fiscal years ended June 30, 1973, and June 30, 1974, before the 
publication of the current annual School District report. 

We regret the inconvenience which this may cause and are pleased to advise at 
this time that the examination which was requested by the District will be 
performed within the next two or three months. 

Should this arrangement prove to be unsatisfactory to your Board, steps should 
be taken to petition the 1975 School District Meeting for rescission of the 
previous vote of the District requesting such an audit by this Division, and 
to choose local auditors in accordance with the provisions of RSA 197:14. 

It should be noted that the foregoing statute implies that the auditors shall 
be local residents. Thus, an examination by professional accountants may not 
be authorized unless the accountants chosen for the task are residents of the 
District. 

We appreciate your patience and understanding in these circumstances. 

Very truly yours , 

Frederick E. Laplante 

Director 

DIVISION OF MUNICIPAL ACCOUNTING 

DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 



119 



PELHAM SCHOOL DISTRICT 

1975 - 1976 

SALARY SCHEDULE 



Janitorial Schedule 






$3.18 


1 


$3.37 


2 


$3.56 


3 


$3.75 



Nurse Schedule 






$6,890 


1 


$7,303 


2 


$7,716 


3 


$8,129 


4 


$8,542 



Secretarial Schedule 



Principal's Secretary 






$2.75 


1 


$2.91 


2 


$3.07 


3 


$3.23 


4 


$3.39 



General Secretary & Aides 

$2.50 
$2.65 
$2.80 
$2.95 
$3.10 



No raise of more than $600/year for the same job classification. 



Cafeteria Personnel 



Director 




Cook 


Managers 




1 $7,450 

2 $7,800 

3 $8,150 

4 $8,500 




1 
2 
3 
4 


$3o02 
$3.18 
$3.33 
$3.49 


$3,800 
$4,000 
$4,200 
$4,400 


Assistants/Bakers 

1 $2.41 $3,035 

2 $2.57 $3,235 

3 $2.73 $3,435 

4 $2.89 $3,635 


- 


Bookkeeper 

(Same as Generail Secretary) 

1 $2.75 

2 $3.00 

3 $3.25 

4 $3„50 




Part Time 









$2.25 



120 



SCEOOL WARRANT 



The State of New Hampshire 



To the inhabitants of the School District in the Town of Pelham, New 
Hampshire, qualified to vote in District affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at the Memorial School in said District 
on the 4th day of March, 1974 at 10:00 A.M. in the forenoon to act upon the 
following questions: 

1. To choose a Moderator for the coming year. 

2. To choose a Clerk for the ensuing year, 

3. To choose a Member of the School Board for the ensuing three years. 

4. To choose a Treasurer for the ensuing year. 

The polls will open at 10:00 A.M. and will close no sooner than 8:00 P.M. 

Given under our hands at said Pelham, New Hampshire on this 28th day of 
January, 1975. 



Donald Brock 



R. Patrick Corbin 



Philip Labranch 



Grace O'Hearn 



Connie Lanseigne-Case 



SCHOOL BOARD 



A True Copy of Warrant - Attest: 



Dpnald Brock, 



R. Patrick Corbin 



Philip Labranch 



Grace O'Hearn 



Connie Lanseigne-Case 



SCHOOL BOARD 



121 



SCHOOL WARRANT 
The State of New Hampshire 

To the inhabitants of the School District in the Town of Pelham, New 
Hampshire, qualified to vote in District affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at the Memorial School in said District 
on the 12th day of March, 1975, at 7:30 P.M. to act upon the following 
articles: 

1. To determine and appoint the salaries of the School Board and Truant 
Officer and fix the compensation of any other officers or agents of 
the District. 

2. To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors, Committees or Officers 
chosen, and pass any vote relating thereto. 

3. To choose Agents, Auditors, and Committees in relation to any subject 
in this Warrant. 

4. To see if the District will appropriate the siom of $27,758 for pay- 
ment of Child Benefit Services provided by the School District to 
students who are residents of this School District and who attend 
St. Patrick's Convent School, and further authorize the School Board 
to apply for any grant from the State as provided under RSA 198:22. 

5. To see if the District will vote to authorize the School Board to 
reconvey to the Town the property conveyed to the District by deed 
recorded in the Hillsborough County Registry of Deeds, Book 409, 
page 306. 

6. To see what sum of money the District will vote to raise and 
appropriate for the support of schools, for the pasnnent of salaries 
for the School District and agents and for the payment of the 
statutory obligations of the District, that is, to see if the School 
District will vote to accept the School District Budget as prepared 
by the Budget Committee or to take any other action thereon. 

7. To see if the School District will vote to hold its Annual Meeting 
on the last Wednesday of March each year until such action is 
rescinded by vote of a future Annual School District Meeting. 

Given under our hands at said Pelham the 11th day of February, 1975. 

Donald Brock 



A True Copy of Warrant - Attest: 



Connie Lanseigne-Case 
R. Patrick Corbin 

Philip Labranch 

Grace O'Heam 

SCHOOL BOARD 

Donald Brock 

Connie Lanseigne-Case 
R. Patrick Corbin 

Philip Labranch 

Grace O'Heam 



122 SCHOOL BOARD 



Form M-> 



STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 
TAX COMMISSION 




1975-76 
BUDGET FORM FOR SCHOOL DISTRICTS WHICH HAVE ADOPTED 
THE PROVISIONS OF THE MUNICIPAL BUDGET LAW 



PELHAM 



SCHOOL DISTRICT 



DISTRIBUTION OF FORMS 

BUDGET (RSA 32:7): Forward one signed copy of the budget as approved by 
the Budget Committee to the State Tax Commission. 



RSA 32:5 PREPARATION OF BUDGET. The budget committee shall prepare budgets according to forms pre- 
scribed by the tax commission for town expenditures,school district expenditures and village district expend- 
itures. It shall hold at least one public hearing on each budget, public notice, and time of which shall be 
given at least seven days in advance. The budget committee shall confer with selectmen, school boards, 
village district commissioners and other officers and departments relative to estimated costs, revenues antici- 
pated, and services performed; and it shall be the dut/ of all such officers and other persons to furnish such 
pertinent information to the budget committee. Selectmen, school boards, village district commissioners and 
department heads shall prepare a statement of estimated expenses and receipts for the ensuing year and 
submit the same to the budget committee at such time as the budget committee shall fix. The budget com- 
mittee shall prepare and submit to the selectmen for them to post with the town warrant two copies of the 
budget prepared for the town at least fifteen days before the annual town meeting. It shall likewise prepare 
and submit to the school board, or village district commissioners two copies of a school district or village dis- 
trict budget to be acted upon at the school district or village district annual meetings at least fifteen days be- 
fore said annual meeting for posting by the school board or the village district commissioners with the war- 
rants for their respective meetings. 

SEE INSTRUCTIONS FOR COMPLETING FORM ON PAGE 4 






SECTION 1 






SCHOOL aOAN 
BUDGET 

1975-76 


D'S i 


BUDG 

RECOMMEND 
1975-76 


ET COMMITTEE 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATION 


APPROVED 
BUDGET 

1974-75 


ED 


SUBMITTED 

WITHOUT 

RECOMiMENDATION 


100. 


Administration 


X X X X 

3,070 


X 

oo" 


, X X X X 


X X X X 

3,270 


X 


X X X X 


X 


no. Salaries 


3,270 


00 


00 






135. Contracted Services 


1,443 


00 


4,608 


00 


4.608 


00 






190. Ottier Expenses 


1.650 


00 


2,425 


00 ; 


2,425 


00 






200. 


Instruction 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


210. Salaries 


1,065.619 


00 


1.175.876 


00 


1.175,876 


00 






215. Textbooks 


45,546 


00 


37,000 


00 


37,000 


00 






220. Library & Audiovisual Materials 


24.102 


00 


49,000 


00 


49,000 


00 




I 


230. Teaching Supplies 


56.217 


00 


72,000 


00 


72,000 


00 






235. Contracted Services 


_^ 




6,662 


00 


6,662 


00 






290. Other Expenses 


33.873 


00 


15,000 


00 


15,000 


00 






300. 


Attondonco Scrvicos 


^_> 




50 


00 


50 


00 






400. 


Hoolth S«rvic«s 


21,801 


00 


23,968 


00 


23,968 


00 






500. 


Pupil Tronsportation 


93.440 


00 


127,409 


00 


127,409 


00 






600. 


Operation of Plant 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


610. Salaries 


78,966 


00 


83,600 


00 


83,600 


00 




j 


630. Supplies 


8,600 


00 


15,000 


00 


15,000 


00 






635. Contracted Services 


2.400 


00 


2.850 


00 


2,850 


00 






640. Heat 


18,000 


00 


29,167 


00 


29,167 


00 






645. Utilities 


76,732 


00 


93,300 


00 


93,300 


00 






690. Other Expenses 


















700. 


Mointonanc* of Plant 


5,648 


00 


11,782 


00 


11,782 


00 






800. 


Fixod Chorg«t 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


850. Employee Retirement & F.I.C.A. 


85,234 


00 


88.747 


00 


88,747 


00 






855. Insurance 


52,845 


00 


60,363 


00 


60,363 


00 






860. Rent 






^^ 




^^ 








890. Other Expenses 


— — 




__ 




.... 








900* 


School Lunch 4 Spoc. Milk Program 


34,362 


00 


43,195 


00 


43,195 


00 






1000. 


Stud«r«f-Becly Activitiot 


36.126 


00 


33.725 


00 


33,725 


00 






noo. 


Community AcHvitios 


497 


00 


500 


00 


500 


00 






1200. 


Capitol Outlay 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


1265. Sites 


^^ 




__ 




__ 








1266. Buildings 


-«^ 




__ 




— — 








1267. Equipment 


950 


00 


10,000 


00 


10.000 


00 






1300. 


Dobt Sorvico 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


1370. Principal of Debt 


232,000 


00 


227,000 


00 


227,000 


00 






1371. Interest on Debt 


154.835 


00 


144:795 


00 


144.795 


00 






1 390. Other Debt Service 


^^ 




^^ 




^^ 








1477. 


Outgoing Transfer Accounts in State 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


1477.1. Tuition 


6,000 


00 


3.125 


00 


3.125 


00 






1477.2. Transportation 


__ 




— — 




— 








'V 


1477.3. Supervisory Union Expenses 


32,973 


00 


61.480 


83 


— 




61,480 


83 


1477.5. Payments into Cop. Res. Funds 


... 




^— > 




— 








1477.9. Other Expenses 


— ^ 




27,758 


00 


27.758 


00 






1478. 


Outgoing Transfer Acc'tt. out of Stoto 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


1478.1. Tuition 


.« 




..» 




— — 








1478.2. Transportation 


^.^ 




^^ 




__ 








1478.9. Other Expenses 







^^ 




...M 








1479. 


Expondituros to othor than Pub. Schools 


7.400 


00 


21.395 


00 


21.395 


00 






1600. 


Adult Education 






, , , 




__ 








1700. 


Summor School 


4.500 


po 


— _ 




— 








Contingency Fund 






«.^ 




— — 








Deficit Approp. 


■M^ 




»• — 




— — i 








Supplemental Approp. 







^.^ 




^^ 









1900 


ESEA 89:10 


3,372 


30 


3,372 


00 


3,372 


00 

























TOTAL APPROPtlATIONS 


2,188,201 bo 


2,478,422 


83 


2,416,942 


00 


61,480 


83 



•FEDERAL ft DISTRICT FUNDS 

§32, 973 =00 WoRo 



—2- 



SECTION II 

1 






. — J 

ESTIMATED REVENUES 


REVENUES 8t CREDITS AVAILABLE 
1 TO REDUCE SCHOOL TAXES 

1 


APPROVED 
REVENUES 

1974-75 


SCHOOL BOARD'S 
BUDGET 

1975-76 


BUDGET 
COKMITTEE 

1975-76 


UNENCUMBERED BALANCE 


50.583 


81 


— — 









Revenue from State Sources: 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


1 Sweepstakes 


19,872 


90 


26.496 


90 


26.496 


90 


Foundation Aid 


65,728 


39 


65.728 


00 


65,728 


00 


I School Building Aid 


79.344 


33 


68.100 


00 


68.100 


00 


II Area Vocational School 


^ ^ 




MM>H 




KB^ 




l{ Driver Education 


— — 




8.310 


00 


8.310 


00 


intellectually R-etarded 


— 




— — 




— — 




Child Benefit Services 


1.292 


00 


13.601 


00 


13.601 


00 








»»• 




— — 




Revenue from Federal Sources: 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


NDEA-Title Ill-Science, Math & Lang. 


— _ 




... 




-.^ 




NDEA-Title V-Guidance & Testing 


-.— 




^^ 




^^ 




Vocational Education 


^^ 




■w^ 




^ ^ 




National Forest Reserve 


^^ 




^^ 




mm^ 




Flood Control 


— 




— 









Sch. Lunch & Special Milk Program 


12,000 


00 


18,000 


00 


18,000 


00 


PL815 (impacted Area-Cap. Outlay) 


__ 




«» 




— ■• 




PL 874 (Impacted Area-Cur. Oper.) 


__ 




^_ 




.v. 




PL 89-10 (ESEA) 


3,572 


00 


3,372 


00 


3,372 


00 


















■^^ 




^» 




^ ov 




Local Revenue Except Taxes: 


X X X X 


X 


X X X, X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


Tuition 


«« 




^^ 




..*- 




Trust Fund Income 


».. 




».-« 




^^ 




Rent 






■■■■ 




^^^, 




Other Revenue from Local Sources 


100 


00 


100 


00 


100 


00 




__ 




_^ 




..._ 




Bonds-Notes & Capital Res. Funds: 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


Bond or Note Issues 


— — 




— — 




— 




Withdrawals from Cap. Res. Funds 


— 




— 




— 




TOTAL SCHOOL REVENUES and CREDITS 


232,493 


43 


203,707 


90 


203,707 


90 


nS^TfiirT A^^F^^AAEMT -»■ . ». 


L, 955, 707 


57 


2,274,714 


93 


2,213,234 


10 




TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS 


2^188^201 


00 


2,478,422 


83 


2^416,942 


00 



Detail on items under Capital Outlay in 1975-76 Budget to be financed by bonds, notes and/or withdrawals from 
capital reserve funds: 



PURPOSE 



AMOUNT 



197576 BUDGET OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT 



OF 



.£ELHAK. 



Budget Committee: 



l-Jussell Corbin 



Nate iioutwell 



Joanne Overs take 



Donald Foisie 



Fred Everhard 



i3ill McFadyen 



, N. H. 

Date February 14, 



1975 



Daniel Atwood 



Dorothy Hardy 



Bob Smith 



Pat Corbin 



IIarol<J V. Lynde 



— 3— 



INSTRUCTIONS FOR COMPLETING FORM 

SECTION I — APPROPRIATIONS. Enter the budget as approved by the Tax Commission under the 
columns headed Budget 1974-75 Enter all regular and special appropriations including special ap- 
propriations to be financed by bonds, notes and withdrawals from capital reserve funds in the column 
headed Budget 1975-76 Offsetting items for the latter items are to be made in SECTION II — REV- 
ENUES AND CREDITS. Deficit or Supplemental Appropriations are to be entered in the space provided. 
A deficit appropriation is made in the case where there there are insufficient revenues available or an- 
ticipated prior to the close of the school year from which the appropriations as voted may be financed 
and will require an additional tax levy. A supplemental appropriation is made in the case where excess 
general fund revenues are available or anticipated before the end of the school year from which the ap- 
propriations may be financed and will not require additional funds to be raised by taxation. In the case 
of a "supplemental" appropriation offset the amount in SECTION II by writing in "offset to supplemental 
appropriation" on the blank line immediately following the caption Other Revenue from Local Sources. 
The total appropriations actually voted by the school district meeting to be raised by taxation, cannot 
exceed by ten percent (10%) the total appropriation as recommended by the Budget Committee, less 
amounts to be raised by bond and long term notes issued and withdrawals from capital reserve funds. 

CONTINGENCY FUND (RSA 198:4b) Every school district annually by an article in the warrant and the 
governing body of a city upon recommendation of the school board, when the operating of the schools 
is by a department of the city, may establish a contingency fund to meet the cost of unanticipated ex- 
penses that may arise during the year. Such fund shall not exceed one per cent of the amount ap- 
propriated for school purposes, exclusive of capital expenditures and amortization of debt, during the 
preceding year. A detailed report of all expenditures from the contingency fund shall be made annually 
by the school board and published with their report. 

SECTION n — ESTIMATED REVENUES AND CREDITS. Enter in Column 1, Budget 1974-75 the revenues 
and credits as revised and approved by the Tax Commission in setting the 1 974-75 school assessment. 
Enter in Column 2 the best estimate of 1975-76 '"evenue available at the time of preparation of the 
budget. 

DISTRICT ASSESSMENT. Items submitted without recommendations by the Budget Committee (Column 
4, page 2) are not to be included in arriving at the district assessment. If any of the items submitted 
without recommendation are voted they will be accounted for in the report of vote to be submitted by 
the school district clerk following the annual meeting. 

The district assessment from towns and cities is obtained by deducting the total school revenues and 
credits from the total amount actually voted (Column 3, Section I). Balance report by adding the total 
revenues and credits to the district assessment. 



— 4 — 






PELHAM HIGH SCHOOL 




127 



Office of Selectmen 
Town Hall 
Pelham, N.H. 03076 



Bulk Rate 
Postage Paid 

Permit #4 
Pelham, N.H. 
03076 



R F D Box Holder 
P. 0. Box Holder 
Local 



* ■«.-.'"♦•